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ASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL (INDPLS., IND.) 



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Digitized by the Internet Arciiive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



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^ http://archive.org/details/post196200unse 




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George Washington High School 
Indianapolis, Indiana 




CONTENTS 

Activities . . 38 

Sports . . . 52 

Personalities . 72 




As each freshman enters Washington, he expands 
his own imagination and initiative while blending 
his talents with those of others, forming a true 
profile of Washington. 





MOVE OVER ! Even under crowded conditions, pupils 
still take time to enjoy the Symphony Orchestra. 



Continental profiles reflect progress 







PRIZEWINNER? A Continental tests 
his throwing skill at the Capers. 



GO! FIGHT! WIN! Jerry Sanders of the Tofilmen car- 
ries the ball toward the goal. 




in the making 



ALWAYS BUSY! Hurrying to meet an early deadline, 
News Bureau Chief, Jean Hayes types an assignment. 





THIS IS THE WAY. Science award winners Keba Koch. 
Craig Johnson, and Pat Kira compare notes on tiioir 
projects before going to a meeting. 






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Profiles of 
enthusiasm 



GIVE'EM THE AX! Varsity gridders express "The Washington Way" as 
they roar with enthusiasm diiring a pep rally. 





DESTINATION EUROPE! Essay contest winner, Craig Johnson, prepar- 
es to board a plane for his trip abroad to seven European countries. 



as we strive for ^oals ahead 




YA' GOTTA FIGHT! Cheerleaders organize spirit and 
spur the varsity eleven to victory. 

GRIDIRON CANDIDATES. Denny Troth, runner-up, 
congratulates Senior Class President, Joe Purichia. 








Profiles of maturity 



LOST? Senior, Carole McKinney, gives a parent a help- 
ing hand during Open House. 



RELIGIOUS PURSUIT. Mary Lou Comer realizes the 
importance of religious belief in daily worship. 





ABOUT FACE! Performing with precision, the Dri 
Team displays its marching skills. 



WHERE DOES IT HURT? Clinic assistants, Ophelia 
Vaughter and Sandra Weasner, perform one of their 
tasks as they comfort Helen Lucas. 



as we accept responsibilities cheerfully 




DE MILLES TO UK? Gaining experience witli project- 
ors and movies are Paul Herring, Bob Anderson. John 
McGrew, and Vernon Austermiller. 




SING OUT! Linda Jeter closes the Vaudeville 
with "Everything's Coming Up Roses." 



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WHITE AS SNOW! The Continental Carolers, dressed 
in traditional white outfits, sing Christmas greetings. 



a distinct creativeness 




IMPORTED ORIENT! These girls bring an inspiring GIRLS. GIKLS, GIRLS! The vaudeville chorus line adds 
touch of the Far East to this year's Junior Vaudeville. color^ life, and variety to the show. 

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Profiles of 

pride as we go into the community 




STRIKE UP THE BAND! The Continentals march to the rhythm of a 
tune in a holiday parade. 




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FASHION-MINDED MISS. Donna Bald- 
win, a member of a local Fashion Board, 
double checks her appearance. 



FILL IT UP? Ron Stowe earns extra money working 
as a gasoline station attendant after school. 



FIRST WORD ! Charlene Zeronik is test- 
ing the varsity Expedition Into Know- 
ledge team, Mike Merrick, Evelyn Thom- 
as, Frank Starkey, and .John Heinzmann. 
Not pictured is Steve Dalzell. 



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Progress as we 
achieve academically 



People do not realize that English is the 
basis of every phase of their life. As individuals 
we must be able to communicate with others 
and to convey our ideas and desires. When an 
individual studies English, he learns to com- 
municate with others both in speaking and in 
writing. Three years of English are required 
for graduation. In addition to regular English 
classes, journalism, speech, and advanced Eng- 
lish may be elected. Time spent in the reading- 
laboratory gives us a change to improve our 
reading skills and comprehension. English clas- 
ses stimulate our mind, and enable us to ex- 
press ourselves clearly. 




SET YOUR PACEKS! Pupils increase their reading a- 
bility when using the facilities of the reading lab. 



English opens door to self-expression 




ACCENT ON ENGLISH! David Schied and Ann Pitt- 
man deliver speeches to their English class. 



I'M 10 GKIvVr WlilTER! In English (-(imposition classes, 
we strive for our best literary achievements. 



14 




Comprehension is aim in language lab 




ROLL THE TAPE! Advanced Spanish students use modern methods to leani 
the art of speaking the language fluently. 



The expansion of the student body was met 
in the Language Department with the addition 
of a new foreign language, French. The lang- 
uage curriculum now consists of classes in Lat- 
in, Spanish, and French. Although the main pur- 
pose is to acquaint the pupil with the grammer 
and speaking of the language, there are also 
outside events to which the pupil can contri- 
bute. Donating to the CARE FUND gives each 
pupil a chance to show his humanitarian side. 
The money is used to send CARE packages to 
either a Spanish, Italian, or French speaking 
country each year. In tune with the Christmas 
spirit, the Spanish classes sponsor a Christmas 
Party. Also pupils enrolled in Latin sponsor a 
Roman Banquet in the Spring. For those inter- 
ested in f ui'thering their knowledge or beginning 
a vocation, language is necessary. All three lang- 
uages serve as stepping stones to the future. 




CAKE ENOUGH! Pupils of the Language Depannient 
cimtribute time and monev to the CARE FVXP. 



15 





PYTHAGORAS WAS RIGHT! Demonstrating the correct form, Gloria Apple ex- 
plains a theorem to her geometry class. 



Science and math set the pace for our 




AVOGADRO AND FRIEND? Futhering their know- 
ledge of science, Jack Vaughn and Bill Russell experi- 
ment in Chemistry. 



An increasing interest in science has 
brought additions to the faculty at George 
Washington High School. Twelve-hundred stu- 
dents compose the classes in chemistry, physics, 
biology, and physical science. Here, students 
study with facilities that surpass most high 
schools in Indiana. Not only does the depart- 
ment maintain a well-equipped laboratory, but 
it also has a science library. This outstanding 
library contains many volumes to stimulate an 
interest for advancement in science. Through- 
out the past year, this department has been 
awarded many distinct honors. In the fall our 
school was represented by thirty-four students 
at the Indiana Junior Academy of Science. 
Craig Johnson was elected President of the 
Academy, and Pat Kira was named Co-Out- 
standing Girl Scientist for the year. Through 
the study of science, we strive to encourage the 
students of George Washington High School to 
broaden their horizons and realize the necessity 
of this fascinating subject. 



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IT'S MOVING! Classmates Helen Lucas, Steve Shew, 
Cindy Allen, and Eleanor Spirestone prepare a slide to 
study microscopic life in a drop of water. 



The ancient Egyptians, Babylonians, 
Greeks, and Romans all used symbols to repre- 
sent their numbei's. As centuries have passed, 
new methods have come into existence which 
make it possible for us to better understand 
the use of figures. Math is a sound basis upon 
whicli our culture is built. Students with a good 
background in mathematics realize how impor- 
tant it is in their lives. At Washington, ninth 
graders have the opportunity to take algebra or 
general mathematics. Some students then ad- 
vance to geometry, more advanced algebra, and 
in some cases solid geometry. During their sen- 
ior year, students who excel in math can fur- 
ther their knowledge and take college algebra, 
analytical geometry, trigonometry, or senior 
math. Math, just as everything else in this mod- 
ern world, is progressing rapidly. At Washing- 
ton the Mathematics Department is constantly 
taking steps to keep the students aware of the 
change in the world of mathematics. 



future endeavors 



IT'S A WOMAN'S WORLD: Katherine Sommer explains 
principles of solid geometry to her all male audience. 





THERE IT IS! Students in world history have located 
something interesting for class discussion. 



Discussions highlight history study 




LOOKING AROUND! Mildred Lee, Glen Williams, Kar- 
en Thompson, and Brenda Baker try their skill at loca- 
ting different parts of the world. 



Young people learn from the past and pres- 
ent to help build a better future. History gives 
young Americans ideas with which they can 
apply themselves so that our nation will suffer 
no decline in power and diplomacy. Higher goals 
are easier to attain with a fair knowledge of his- 
tory. Freshmen and Sophomores may enroll in 
world geography and world history. After Uni- 
ted States history is completed,, seniors are re- 
quired to take American government the first 
semester and economic problems the next. Op- 
tional courses that are offered are Indiana his- 
tory and international relations. These classes 
participate in radio programs, panel discussions, 
debates, and mock conventions. Each facet of 
history is analyzed and thoroughly covered so 
that each history student emerges a well-edu- 
cated and well-prepared citizen who will carry 
on this nation's tradition of moral, religious, 
and political freedom in the future. 



18 



Progress as we prepare 

for vocations 




SPEED COUNTS! Mr. Caimichael dictates the lesson 
wliile his shorthand class pushes for speed and accuracy. 



MAY I HELP YOU? Two pupils 
demonstrate salesmanship tech- 
niques. 



Pupils learn office practices 




A step into progress is taken when a stu- 
dent successfully finishes a well-planned busi- 
ness course. A student who has been carefully 
trained in business education finds that the ef- 
ficiency and orderliness he has acquired can be 
put to good use. This training is not only illus- 
trated in school work, but also in skills which 
are utilized in many occupations. The Business 
Education Department at George \^'ashingi:on 
High School strives to outline courses which 
supply practical and functional solutions to the 
numerous problems found in the business world. 
Alert instructors keep abreast with any changes 
which add to the final product of a well-trained 
student. Evidence of our enthusiasm for high 
caliber work is found in the girls and boys from 
this school who have taken positions through- 
out the city. Silhouettes of progress are clearly 
shown upon the strong background of good 
business education. 

ADDITION IN NO TIME! JNIrs. Pittman demonstrates 
to Ronald Tice the proper use of tlie adding- machine. 



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ATTENTION, PLEASE! Steve Dalzell explains pro- 
cedures to POST staff members Carolyn Buckner, 
Diane Schwalm, Myra Kerr, Diane Yovanovich, Gary 



ilcFall, Jo Ann Campbell, Jerry Fultz, Judy Hinton, 
Louis Dimitroff^ and Emily Sherer. Standing are Dick 
Johnson, Sherry Selch, Janice Potter, and Linda Jeter. 




Publication staffs 



ONE DOWN, TWO TO GO. Checking the POST'S pro- 
gress are Janice Potter, business manager; Steve Dal- 
zell, editor-in-chief; and Shei'ry Selch, assistant editor. 



Recording the history of the busy year 
1961 and 1962 is the ultimate goal of the publi- 
cations staff. The POST staff tries to recapture 
days of the year gone by. The business mana- 
ger of the POST sees to it that the sales cam- 
paigns, picture sales, and other journalism busi- 
ness runs smoothly. Although the year of 1962 
has not passed, the yearbook captures glimpses 
of a promising year. This is the challenge of 
1962. 

Bi-weekly, the SURVEYOR is distrubuted 
to every Continental subscriber. The editor-in- 
chief works diligently to bring the subscriber 
the latest news and information of Continen- 
taland. Before the newspaper reaches a single 
person, the editor checks and rechecks it so 
that it is in good order when it is distributed. 
As we move on to bigger and better things, the 
"Washington Way" is illustrated by the publi- 
cations staff in its newspaper and yearbook. 




BIG WHEELS! Editor-in-chief Evelyn Thomas gives 
assignments to her editorial staff Carole McKinney 
Charles Spurgeon, Richard Kellems, and Russell Ai-nett. 




record school history 



THAT'S MY STORY! Jean Hayes points out one other 
Teen Star articles to Virginia Cole and Sherry Selch. 



HEADLINERS! Listening to Editor Evelyn Thomas, 
members of the SURVEYOR staff are Virginia Cole, 
Jean Sorrell, Vivian Garrison, Sherry Selch, Janice 



Kittle, Sandy Garlock, John Koon, Jean Hayes, Rich- 
ard Kellems, Charles Spurgeon, Carole McKinney, 
Jack Vaughn, Danny Jaquess, and Russell Arnett. 




21 




NOT A WRINKLE! Sandy Love learns how to make 
and take proper care of her clothes. 




Shopmen develop manual skills; 




striving through the years to keep up 
with the ever growing needs of industry, our 
Industrial Arts Department has increased its 
facilities. Regardless of what a student is plan- 
ning to be, the latest equipment and the most 
highly trained instuctors are available to pre- 
pare him for a future occupation. A wide array 
of courses is offered by our Industrial Arts De- 
partment. Many of our courses such as press 
work and auto shop are offered for three 
years. If a longer period of time is desired a 
course in drafting, electricity, and woodwork- 
ing may be selected. 

The print shop preserves lasting memories 
in THE POST and bring to the student body 
current news in THE SURVEYOR. The print 
shop also prints all official documents for the 
school. Washington is fortunate in having such 
a well-equipped Industrial Arts Department. 

HOT OFF THE PRESS! Don McQuinn and Jim Posey 
watch as finished prints come out of the press. 




Home economics is one of the many cours- 
es given at George Washington High School 
which prepares young people for the future. 
With the clean and modern kitchens in the 
cooking rooms, and the adeciuate sewing facili- 
ties, this course of instruction becomes instruc- 
tive as well as constructive. After the comple- 
tion of this subject, the boys and girls have a 
feeling of accomplishment. Washington High 
School shares in the responsibility of training 
the homemakers of tomorrow. Through the 
years, home economics has become a very im- 
portnat subject. Today it is a very interesting 
and beneficial class. It adds much to the later 
development of the student. It also helps the 
stuendt to become more self-confident and will- 
ing to try to accomplish what seems to be im- 
possible. Through the work of the home econo- 
mics faculty, the student learns much about 
making a house a well-kept home. 



EIGHT ON TEN! Henry Cook works on a slug of type 
to be used for a school publication. 

girls investigate homemaking arts 



HOW MANY CUPS? Darlene Beasley, Sandy 
son, and Ann Campbell increase their culinary 
while becoming better homemakers. 



David- 
ability 




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Progress as we 

examine the fine arts 



Musicians captivate audiences as 



Sound the trumpets! The marching Con- 
tinentals are coming up the field of success. 
Many compliments were received for their 
great performances throughout the year. 
Their cooperation as a group illustrates their 
excellent school spirit. Credit is due to Director 
Mr. Ray C. Funk, Drum Major Robert Bremer, 
and the baton twirling majorettes for the fine 
work they have displayed this year. Perhaps a 
few schools have a larger musical organization, 
but as far as performance is concerned, Wash- 
ington's band is considered one of the best in 
Indianapolis. 

The orchestra started this year with a 
wide-span program ahead of it. The orchestra's 
abilities are displayed during the year by per- 
forming at P-TA meetings, the Spring Music 
Festival, school convocations, and at Central 
State Hospital. Four people, chosen for excell- 
ence in music, are taken from each city high 
school to perform in the All-City High School 
Symphony during the winter. These activities 
help make music a more enjoyable pursuit. 




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SYMPHONY MATERIAL? Members of the orchestra 
are row 1: E. Thomas, D. Merriweather, D. Roberts, 
N. Fultz, E. Collingsworth, C. Landess, R. Hemdon, 
S. Gelling, M. Peffley, T. Tearney; row 2: C. Baker, C. 
Hughes, S. Case, B. Reid, N. Adams, S. Wyatt, L. 
Weaks, K. Sommers, B. Doll, G. Stuckey, A. Copeland, 
K. Obergfell, B. Van Buskirk, B. Easton, J. Roberts, 
M. Lee, D. Lee, J. Austin, P. McKinney, D. Lively; 
row 3: R. Long, F. Davila, C. Hodges, B. Johnson, J. 
Durham, G. Eller, J. Kelly, K. Nelson, B. Bremmer, T. 
Giles, D. Gomery, C. Benson, M. Lloyd, C. Hughes, 
R. Burdett, D. Bee, J. Patman, T. Jaquess, L. Orr, B. 
Wineger, C. Wdowka; row 4: E. Upton, E. Anderson, 
J. Harris, D. Greer, M. Doolin, S. Wilson, D. Phillips, 
T. Artis, D. Thomas, J. Raines, R. George; row 5: K. 
Trout, G. McFall, Miss R. Rosser, C. Priest, D. Buden- 
bauni, M. Furnish, P. Mills, and B. Sanders. 



enchanting sounds of music fill the air 



THE SOUND OF MUSIC! Members of the widely ac- 
claimed Concert Band are row 1 : R. Long, T. Giles, R. 
Bremer, R. Roberts, M. Knight, S. Simpson, B. Doll, 
M. Alexander, L. Weaks, E. Henderson, D. Rose; row 
2: B. White, R. Hagarty, V. Bailey, J. Kelly, R. Huis- 
man, M. Lloyd, R. Katania, D. Palmer, M. Powell, D. 
Mauler, V. Harris, H. Porter, G. Strange, M. Howai'd; 
row 3: D. Brown, K. Dickman, J. O'Neal, B. Tolbert, 
S. Hill, J. Edwards, J. Katman, D. Bee, J. Young, R. 



Burdette, L. Lewis, C. Opp, D. Gregory, C. Benson, C. 
Hughes, E. Troutman, J. Howard; row 4: R. Croueh- 
er, S. Phillips, K. Nelson, S. Bunch, A. Davidson, P. 
Hinman, S. Jackson, S. Groff, R. Funk, D. Gummere, 
L. Ransdell, C. Roberts, W. Russell, T. Jaquess, K. 
Obergfell, S. Morton, A. Hanna, K. Ross, F. Murray, 
L. Orr; row 5: Mr. Ray Funk; director, J. Johnson, 
G. Terry, K. Traut, R. Such, T. Rust, D. Schafer, K. 
Schultz, G. McFall and G. Leet. 




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DO. . .KA. . .MI. Members of the Colonial Chorus are 
Row 1: P. Turner, S. Douglass, E. Washington, S. 
Ramos, B. Dodd, S. Marlow, P. Cloud, C. Swarts, N. 
Worrell, D. DeMoss, L. Holbrook, C. Wise, M. Broun, 
M. Staten; Row 2: S. Kinney^ C. Peterson, J. Dodson, 
B. Mraz, S. Arnold, K. White' C. Zeronik, M. Blue, N. 
Beaumont, M. Amot, S. McCann^ S. Dempsey, D. 
White, R. Herndon, J. Jeffras, S. 'Seller; Row 3: B. 



Anderson, W. Lanker, P. Myers, C. Johnson, D. Cope, 
J. Koon, K. Genty, S. 'Stephens, L. Clarkston, J. Wills, 
C. Gugenheim, D. Eller. G. Hart, R. Tinsely, J. Mitch- 
ell, J. Sadler, L. Stinson; Row 4: J. Arvin, W. King, 
K. Obergfell, A. Derringer, C. Ellis, L. Cope, T. Ker- 
by, H. Wilson, K. May, D. Grider, D. Jaquess, R. Bre- 
mer, M. Kord, J. Blake, B. Foreman, P. Gammon. Mr. 
Charles Hamilton directs the group. 



Chorus, Ensemble perform for city 



What better way can one find to pass the 
time than by singing? As the seasons fade into 
years, the moods of their songs are captured in 
music. Many opportunities are offered for 
musically inclined students to show their tal- 
ents. The general groups are the Boys' and 
Girls' Glee Clubs. The selective groups are the 
Girls' and Boys' Concert Clubs and the Girls' 
Ensemble. The most selective groups are the 
Colonial Chorus and the Continentalaires. These 
groups visit many communities and bring good 
cheer to everyone. The vocal groups of George 
Washington High School surpas\ many of the 
surrounding schools in city-wide recognition. 
The groups are renowned for performances at 
school. They compete with many other high 
school musical organizations and are known 
for their excellence in uniformity. 




DECRESCENDO. . .CRESCENDO. The Girls' Ensemble 
consists of Row 1: Connie Hoschouer, Judy Gait, Su- 
zanne St. John, Sandy Fouts, Linda Myrick, Vicki Ben- 
son; Row 2: Nancy Beaumont, Kay Fox, Judy Lee, Dor- 
othy Baird, Donna White, Sandra Seller, Mary Louise 
Medsker. The group is directed by Mrs. Ruth King. 



26 




SILVER VOICES. Included in the Girls' Concert Club 
are Row 1: C. Houschouer, J. Beard, K. Wiley, D. Wil- 
son, V. Wilson, S. Smock, P. Miller, C. Boone, S. Hag- 
ett, E. Cole, J. Swafford, B. Kramer, J. Lucas, J. Blake, 
K. Lang; Row 2: L. Davidson, C. Opp, C. Gugenheim, 
K. Dickman, N. Schaffer, R. Douglass, L. Bennett, S. 
Campbell, L. Rothman, T. Gosnell, D. Barry, J. Baird, 
C. Hodges, S. Neely; Row 3: E. Bess, J. Gait, C. Good- 



win, C. Cook, A. Phillips, B. Johnson, J. Warren, M. 
Thomas, J. Hinton, S. Chastain, B. Miller, M. Brooks, 
K. DeBaun, L. Brunt, P. Threlkeld; Row 4: D. Davis, 
M. Cloyd, S. Bunch, S. Wehr, T. Smith, M. Kerr, P. 
Hedges, L. Bradford, C. Jones, M. Lyons, K. Fox, L. 
Jeter, M. Williams, K. Hurst, P. Gardner, S. Arnold, 
S. Griffith. The group is directed by Mrs. Ruth King 
and accompanied by Mrs. Edna Long. 



Vocal groups make merry song 



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ALLEGRO. . . ANDANTE. Members of the Boys' Con- 
cert Club are Row 1: B. Personett, B. Keller, S. 
Baker, B. Sterve, G. Browder, D. Prifogle, D. Owens, 
R. George, J. Wampler, A. Ferrell, L. Dalton, D. 
Schafer, R. Ford, L. Dodson, N. Overstreet, H. Greg- 
ory, L. Pierson; Row 2: B. Cole, D. Scheid, P. Myers, 



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K Ross, D. Bectel, R. Ruimer. S. Woolsey. T. Bowman. 
R. Cesnik, P. Smith, E. Fishburn, D. Stinson, B. Bates. 
L. Vaughn, R. Porter. R. Redenbarger: Row o: R. 
Knight, L. Cannon, R. Anderson. J. Caldwell, R. Ladd, 
J. Stein, J. York, G. McLeod, 'SI. Blane. C. Schaffer. 
M. Couldwell, S. Thomas. W. Zigier. J. Rather. 



27 



Art throughout the ages has been a "mea- 
suring stick" in man's civiHzation and intelU- 
gence. The students at Washington are follow- 
ing in the footsteps of their talented predeces- 
sors. Art is not just a slapping of paint on a 
piece of canvas. Into these various pictures goes, 
a little bit of each person, their feelings, ideals, 
and of course their talents. Progression in time 
also means an advancement in the abilities to 
supply students with more and more art sub- 
jects. New this year is a course in lettering. For 
the especially artistic student there are advanc- 
ed courses in art and craft. Jewelry also adds a 
variation to the normal art course. Students in- 
terested in the commerical aspect of art find an 
outlet to their talents in commerical arts. This 
course covers fashion illustrations and adver- 
tisements. We, at Washington, wish to commend 
this award-winning department for the wonder- 
ful work it is doing with talented students. 




FINISHING TOUCHES. Mr. Jenson helps a student 
complete his piece of sculpture. 



Feelings, ideals, and talents shown in art 




PRECIOUS JEWELS? Tony Weddle enjoys making- 
jewelry to use as practical gifts. 



BLENDING COLORS. Working with chalk and explor- 
ing design are two of the projects of Art III classes. 




Progress as we gain 

physical coordination 




UP AND OVER! As Mr. Luzar gives assistance, Dillion Jump makes use of tlie spring 
board to leap over the gymnasium apparatus. 



Physical education plays a big role in the 
first semester of many freshmen. Because a 
year of this subject is required, many students 
find themselves enjoying it their first semester. 
After completing this first year of physical and 
mental training, many may choose to continue. 
Boys may further their activities in sports, 
while girls may wish to help in this displine 
training by becoming gym assistants. 

A credit in drivers education means trans- 
portation to school for many Continentals. \\\i\\ 
the newly acquired parking regulations, the stu- 
dent must have a credit in drivers ed and a safe- 
ty sticker given by the city pohce. Drivers ed- 
ucation enables tlie student at George \\'ash- 
ington High School to practice driving under 
the proper supervision. 

Health and safety is also an important sub- 
ject at Washington. This subject allows the stu- 
dent to learn what good health is and also how 
to keep it. All of these subjects add much to the 
activities of many Continentals. 




RAIL-WALKERS! Girls enrolled in physical education 
classes increase their muscular skill and coordination 
while working on the balance beams. 



29 




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COURT MARTIAL? Members of the officers disciplining board, Donald Bee, John 
Heinzmann, and Mickey Eller, decide on the punishment for Richard Burdette. 



Cadets receive officers' training 



A TOUCH OF CHARM. Janice Nash adds glamour to 
Washington's military unit as vice-principal Mr. Mahan 
crowns her Military Ball Queen. 



BEST DRESSED MAN? Cadet Jerry Banks wonders 
if his uniform will pass the close inspection of spon- 
sors Cheryl Swartz and Janice Nash. 





OLD GLORY! Displaying the national colors arc Jerry 
Housel, Bob Stowe, Britt Burks, and Bud Carroll. 



Mind and body health stressed in ROTC 




BULLSEYE! A member of the 
R.O.T.C. Rifle Team takes aim on 
the school shooting range. 



Man has always practiced the art of self- 
defense. The boys who enroll in ROTC learn the 
lunclanientals of this skill. Whether it is clean- 
in:;' rifles, marching with the color guard, or 
being judged during inspection, they present 
themselves in a uniform fashion. Once a week 
the boys in the ROTC are judged on their ap- 
pearance and knowledge of the ROTC by tlieir 
sponsors. The experience gathered here gives 
young men a chance to prepare for a stable fut- 
ure. One highlight of the ROTC year is the an- 
nual Federal Inspection. Here, the boys display 
v/ith pride their acquired skills. Another high 
point in the ROTC boys year is the traditional 
Military Ball, wliich offers a touch of charm and 
glamour to the yearly activites. The boys \\ ill 
look back and remember this position of honor 
they held during their high school vears. 



31 




Faculty 



Cloyd J. Julian, our principal, officiates over 
the faculty of our school to make sure it runs 
smoothly and efficiently. The faculty is sub- 
divided into department heads and then come 
the teachers with whom the student is more in 
contact with during' his schooling. The teachers 
add a personal touch to daily classes. Often, it 
is these teachers who arouse in the pupil the de- 
sire to go to college and learn all he possibly 
can. Another facility available for the students' 
benefit is the new guidance office, which main- 
tains counselors who are willing and able to aid 
the student in the choice of a college or a voca- 
tion. One counselor is assigned to each class, 
and he works closely with the homeroom tea- 
cher. By taking advantage of the facilities of- 
fered, the student can make his four year stay 
at Washington a rewarding, worthwhile, and 
long remembered experience. 



THIS IS MR. JULIAN: Mr. Julian addresses the boys 
and their parents at the Fall Sports Banquet. 



Faculty, administrators work together 




SUMMIT CONFERENCE! Mr. Julian, Mr. Marshall, and Mr. Mahan review the events 
of the '61-'62 school year and make plans for the coming semester. 



32 




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NO TIME FOR COFFEE BREAKS! The office staff consists of Mrs. Nellie La Mar, 
Mrs. Fiorina Hendricks, Miss Margaret Hannan, Miss Mary Mitchell, Miss Anna Mae 
Harrison, Mrs. Aileen Dickman, Mrs. Doris Downey, Mrs. Connie Baldwin, Mrs. Mary 
Funk, Mrs. Evelyn Farmer, Mrs. Wilma Crippen, and Mrs. Grace Arvin. 



to encourage and educate students 



-<B:- faW>(«?>v»»j».4iaF!lS\\S»,'*^\.jr!S*.''t!f>VMi,— i 




EXECUTIVE LEADERS. Solving the problems of the many students are the dean of 
girls, Miss Leunice Home and the dean of boys, Mr. Audie Watkins. 

8S 




Faculty 



Cloyd Julian, principal; Justin Marshall, 
vice-principal; Guy Mahan, vice-principal; 
Audie Watkins, dean of boys 



Miss Leunice Home, dean of girls; Leon 
Hunt, placement service director; Rowland 
Jones, athletic director; Mrs. Nellie Bald- 
win, social worker 



Mrs. Ruth Arney, home economics; Robert 
Badgley, mathematics ; Mrs. Katherine Bar- 
nes, home economics; Michael Barrett in- 
dustrial arts 



Jason Bowers, art; John Bradley, social 
studies; Charles Brown, industrial arts; 
Mrs. Anne Burge, social studies 



Paul Carmichael, business ; Miss Jolene Car- 
roll, language; Mrs. Anne Cartmel,. Eng- 
hsh; Mrs. Betty Cedars, business 



Robert F. Cloyd, science; Vernes Collins, 
science; Mrs. Irene Cory, English; Larry 
Cox, art 



Ross Cox, industrial arts; Mrs. Elizabeth 
Crider, science; Miss Elva Mae Deer, so- 
cial studies; Herbert Dixon, social studies 



Miss Allie Dragoo, English ; Joseph Dutton, 
English; Mrs. Mildred Edwards, EngUsh; 
Miss Marianne Ellsberry, home economics 



34 



Faculty 



Miss Vivian Ely, mathematics; Mrs. Hester 
Erwin, language; Mrs. Evelyn Farmer, li- 
brarian; Mrs. Laura French, English 



Mrs. Gladys Freundt, business; Mrs. Mary 
Funk, librarian; Ray Funk, music; Alan 
Hamilton, science 



Charles Hamilton, music; Richard Harmen- 
ing,. science; Mrs. Elizabeth Hatfield, phy- 
sical education; Charles Hawthorne, science 



Paul Hayes, industrial arts; Richard Hed- 
ges, social studies ; Mrs. Barbara Hine, 
English; David Hine, physical education 



Elbert Howell, social studies; Carl Jensen, 
art; Stewart Joyce, industrial arts; Mrs. 
Virginia Kassler, physical education 



David Kettler, English; Miss Rose King, 
home economics ; Miss Patricia Kirby, math ; 
David Knott, English 



Donald Kramer, science; Miss Mary Laatz, 
business ; Leland Lemme, science ; Mrs. Ger- 
trude Lindley, home economics 



Miss Mabel Loehr, science ; Mrs. Phyllis Lof- 
fland, science; Mrs. Dorothy Luther, home 
economics ; Frank Luzar, physical education 





Faculty 



Mrs. Laura Lyons, English; Lloyd Mann, 
English; Miss Evelyn McVonnell, art; Ro- 
bert McConnell, mathematics 



Russell McConnell, social studies ; Miss Nan- 
cy McCullough, Enghsh ; Mrs. Margaret Mc- 
Williams, English; Walter Mendel, indus- 
trial arts 



Miss Mary Melick, science; Pershing Mey- 
ers, social studies; Ernest Minton, science; 
Mrs. Anita Morris, English-publications ad- 
visor 



David Muse, business; Frank Munshower, 
science; Miss Orrell Negus, home econom- 
ics; Jerry Oliver, physical education 



Harold Orman, mathematics; James Otto, 
science; Miss Thelma Parks, language; 
Dwight Pierce, social studies 



Mrs. Nellie Pittman, business; Mrs. Viola 
Ramsey, mathematics; Mrs. Elizabeth Ran- 
dolph, home economics; Mrs. Helen Rans- 
burg, physical education 



Mrs. Mary Rardon, home economics; Miss 
Marjorie Reinhart, librarian; Mrs. Fimie 
Richie, language; Leo Rosasco, English 



Herschel Ross, science; Miss Mildred Ross, 
librarian; Miss Ruth Rosser, music; Ben 
Sanders, industrial arts 



36 



Faculty 



Mrs. Samuella Sands, business; Bernard 
Sauter, science; Kenneth Schuster, math- 
ematics ; John Seeburger, industrial arts 



Mrs. Marie Schaffer, mathematics ; Paul 
Schnepf, social studies; Amos Slaton, social 
studies; Mrs. Darlene Smith, science 



Mrs. Florence Smith, English; Herbert 
Smith, industrial arts ; David Spencer, Eng- 
hsh; Mrs. Janice Spencer, English 



Miss Colleen Stanley, English ; Melvin 
Southard, business; Frank Tardy, mathe- 
matics; Charles Thatcher, music 



Ronald Thomas, social studies; Joseph To- 
fil, physical education; Mrs. Corlie Walker, 
social studies; Ursa Walker, industrial arts 



Keith Waltz, industrial arts; R. J. Weaver, 
industrial arts; Miss Rosemary Whitehead, 
physical education; Miss Ada Williams, 
English 



John Williams, physical education; Miss 
Margaret Williams, English; Marvin Win- 
zenread, matematics ; Gerald Wyman, math- 
ematics 



Carl Zenor, social studies; M/Sgt. A. R. 
Jenkins, ROTC ; Mrs. Edna Long, accom- 
pianist; Sfc. Bascom Perdue, ROTC 




37 



*i^= 



amt 



IN ACTIVITIES 




With that added spark of spirit that makes work 
and recreation interchangeable, we find keen per- 
sonal satisfaction in extra-curricular activities. 



39 




legislators: Diane Schwalm, Cheryl Swarts, Jack 
Vaughn, Craig Johnson, George Stuckey, Mickey EUer, 
Ruth Tolbert, William Carroll, and Jerry Wampler dis- 
cuss their trip to the Purdue Legislative Assembly. 




Honor winners represent Washington 




ARE YOU SURE? Pat Kira, Frank Starkey, Gorden 
Clark, and Craig Johnson, the traveling scientists, com- 
pare notes taken from their college trips this summer. 



Cultivating new interests, Continental rep- 
resentatives took part in conferences in var- 
ious parts of the state and nation throughout 
the entire year. Representatives to Hoosier 
Boys' and Girls' State were given the opportun- 
ity to organize and run a simulated state gov- 
ernment. Interested science students furthered 
their knowledge of scientific concepts by at- 
tending the conferences pertaining to the var- 
ious fields of science. Government minded stu- 
dents were given a chance to hold mock sessions 
of the Senate and House of Representatives. 
They also passed bills at the Purdue Legislative 
Assembly. Representatives of the Journalism 
Department took part in three conferences held 
at Indiana University during the summer. 
Through these conferences the young journa- 
lists gained a better understanding of journa- 
lism and brought back to Washington many 
ideas to improve Continental publications. 



40 




BACK FROM I.U.! Putting new ideas on paper are traveling journalists 
Sherry Selch, Evelyn Thomas, Carole McKinney, Janice Potter, Steve Dal- 
zell, and Jean Hayes all who visited Indiana University. 

at various college conferences 




FUTURE OFFICIALS? Looking over accounts of 
memorable experiences shared during their stay at 
Indiana University are Girls' State Delegates Sherry 



Selch, Carol McKinney, Sandra Marsli, Evelyn Thom- 
as; and Boys' State Delegates Mike Merrick. Jolra 
Heinzmann, Tom Lawlis, and Garv Bland. 



41 




REFORMERS! Checking over a list of school problems 
are Student Council Officers Joe Purichia, Sandy 
Marsh, Mike Guffin, Maxine Kennedy, and Sylvia 
Popcheff. Miss Leunice Home is sponsor. 

SENIOR SELECTIVITY! The Washingtonian officers 
are Ruthanne Burke, Sally Worrell, Marsha Brown, 
Bonnie Powell, and Sharon Corbin. 



Faculty selects Honor Society members; 




HONOR RATING STUDENTS. Members of the Honor 
Society are row 1: Sharon Green, Carole McKinney, 
Kathy Hughes, Janet Patrick, Evelyn Thomas, Maxine 
Kennedy, Sherry Selch, Beverly Carpenter, Bonnie 



Powell^ Sandy Stovall; row 2: Sally Worrell, Davey 
Blanton, Mike Merrick, Gary Bland, John Heinzmann, 
Frank Starkey, Russ Arnett, Sue McCann, and Sandy 
Marsh. Miss McCullough is the sponsor. 




WE THE PEOPLE! Members of the Student Council 
are row 1: S. Elliot, C. McKinney, L. Bennett, J. 
Moorman, M. Cody, K. Gregory, K. Stamm, D. Moore, 
S. Douglass, M. Medsker, V. Hampton, V. Wright; 
row 2: R. Winsor, W. Carroll, M. Maitin, S. Dems- 
psey, V. Garrison, C. Swarts, C. Hinderliter, D. Cale, 
K. Hessel, M. Kennedy, S. Popcheff, S. Selch, H. Por- 



ter; row 3: M. Guffin, R. George,J. Jared, S. Hunt, R. 
Burke, C. Edwards, N. McFall, J. Lyons, E. Parsons, 
R. Webster, S. Tompson, L. Roe; row 4: S. Under- 
saw, J. Blake, S. Purichia, J. Scotten, B. Corey, S. 
Marsh, G. Olsen, J. Fultz, G. Marlow, W. King, J. 
Purichia, R. Adams, S. Slaughter, and J. Roberts. 
Miss Leunice Home sponsors the council. 



pupils elect council, club representatives 



Senior girls form the Washingtonians Ser- 
vice Club to aid the Freshmen girls in getting 
acquainted with the school through Big and 
Little Parties each semester. 

Student council representatives meet and 
help further pupil, teacher relations. The coun- 
cil is sponsored by Miss Leunice Home, who 
helps president, Mike Guffin and the other mem- 
bers when they discuss the rules and guidance 
problems of Continentaland. Student Council 
Officers preside at the meetings of the council 
and obtain outstanding results. Delegates from 
all the city schools meet to form the Intra-City 
Council, and they exchange ideas and informa- 
tion. 

Leading the school in scholastic ability, the 
members of the National Honor Society pro- 
mote leadership, interest and cooperation 
throughout the school. 



OFF WE GO! Representatives to the Intra-City Stu- 
dent Council are Vicki Hennigar, Sandra Marsh, Max- 
ine Kennedy, Craig Johnson, and Mike GufRn. 





TEACHERS-TO-BE! Members of the F.T.A. headed by 

Mrs. Florence Smith are Gloria Goodwin, Doris Merri- 
weather, Mary Martin, Janet Patrick, Emilie Parsons, 
Mary Medsker, Evelyn Thomas, Becky Spicer, Marcia 
Shelly, Sandy Marsh, Delores EUer, Kathy Hoffman. 



Latin, Bible, Drama, and FTA clubs offer 




DO UNTO OTHERS! Mrs. Laura French, sponsor, 
poses with the school's Bible Club members Judy Em- 
bry, Patty Tremble, Nancy Fultz, Connie Dalton, Ber- 
tha Mae Dix, and Delores EUer. 



Tlie development of character and minds 
is the basis for the organization of many clubs. 
One of the many clubs of Washington High 
School is the Future Teachers of America. 
These members are enthusiastic about teach- 
ing. They are called cadet teachers and are ac- 
cepted only if they have at least a C-average. 

Another club is the Bible Club in which 
the understanding of religion is discussed. 
These members review the life of Christ and 
his teachings to understand more f ul 1 y the 
meaning of the Bible. 

The Latin Club makes Latin enjoyable and 
practical. The Roman Banquet is held for the 
members reminiscent of Roman days. 

The Drama Club with the actors and back- 
stage artists add glamour to acting. Thespians 
is an exclusive club in which individuals must 
earn a certain number of credits in drama. 
Like the Drama Club, the thespians sponsor 
many plays and perform for the student body. 



44 




SHOW PEOPLE! Trying to show that there's no busi- 
ness like show business, members of the Thespians are 
Jack Vaughn, Karren Genty, Gary McFall, Charletjc 
Zeronik, and Vicki Burns. 



vocational study 




EXIT, STAGE LEFT! Members of the Dramatics 
Club are row 1: Emilie Parsons, Susan Marlowe, Vi- 
vian Garrison; row 2: Saundra Sanders, Vicki Burns, 
Mamie Malloy; row 3: Elaine Anderson, Charlene Zer- 
onik, David Palmar; row 4: Ruth Talbergs, Bill Case, 
Andrea Copeland, Jim Howard. 



HABEAS CORPUS? Members of the Latin Club in- 
clude row 1: L. Lewis, R. George, S. Hague, J. Lloyd, 
K. McDonald, P. Lacey, S. St. John, D. Baird, C. Hos- 
chouer, F. McCain, L. Totten, V. Mills, G. Gunther, 
L. Fuller, R. Talbergs, R. Koch, M. Off; row 2: P. 
Peele, G. Mayes, C. Robertson, P. McQueen, B. Hoag- 
land, P. Schneider, B. Johnson, C. Roberts, V. Garri- 
son, C. Sheets, S. Huffman, B. Kramer, L. Bennett, 



C. Crawford, S. Pence, M. Steele; row 3: C. Wdowka, 
B. Sanders, S. Keely, M. Kriegbaum, G. Hudson, M. 
Chilcatt, B. Lambert, V. Klippner, M. Lyons, A. 
Copeland, M. Knight, G. Eller, Miss Thelma Parks, 
Mrs. Hester Erwin, sponsors; row 4: E. Anderson, D. 
Black, R. Redenbarger, C. Schaffer, G. Leet, R. 
Knight, L. Roberson, R. Huisnan, S. Locke, G. Rob- 
erts, J. Roberts, S. Midkiff, R. Adams. 





CHECKMATE! Participating in the Chess Club are row 
1: David Uhle, Mike Minton, Chuck Bolder, Robert 



NO Y-TEEN TROPHY? Y-teen mem- 
bers, are Pat Gardener, Vivian Boone, Jo 



Van Buskirk; row 2: Joe Mitchell, Eva Kirby, Robert Ann Campbell, Judy Plunkett, Karren 



Murff; row 3: Gary Stahl, James Sluss, William 
Russell, Mr. Jerry Wyman, Sponsor; row 4: Gary 
Gunthor, Joanctto Yutz, Suzanne St. John. 



Genty, Judith Hinton, and Linder Jeter. 




Organizations stress 



The girls of Y-Teens learn to grow mental- 
ly in many ways. They learn to live with other 
groups of people, learn to help one another in 
times of need, and learn to enjoy each other's 
company. In one big word — they learn togeth- 
erness. Y-Teens are a branch of the Young 
Women's Christian Association. This non-pro- 
fit organization teaches the youth of today the 
importance of a spiritual and mental growth 
as well as physical growth. During the year a 
nut sale is sponsored by the Y-Teen club. Prizes 
are awarded to the girl with the highest total 
of sales. 

One would think that only boys would be 
interested in the Chess Club, but the Chess 
Club of George Washington High School devel- 
ops this intellectual game for both boys and 
girls. Making chess a sport is the purpose of the 
club. It also strives to develop the mind in logic 
and concentration powers. The members of this 
club find that chess is an absorbing game. 



Two clubs that influence the minds of our 
students are High School Red Cross and Science 
Club. The High School Red Cross aids students 
in developing an attitude of sharing and help- 
ing. Their many duties include collecting cloth- 
ing and money to send to hospitals. A yearly 
conference is held to obtain information on the 
progress of the High School Red Cross program 
in each school. At the end of the year members 
understand a great deal more about being will- 
ing helpers. 

Exploring the known and unknown science 
is the work of the Science Club. They have 
guest speakers, special projects,, and films on 
various subjects. The Science Club points out 
the beauty of n a t u r e and its way of life, but 
members are also interested in man's adapta- 
tion of natural forces for useful purposes. The 
Science Club offers many hours of enjoyable 
extra activity for budding scientists. 




WILLING TO HELP. Officers of the High School Red 
Cross are Sandy Gray, Sharon Dalton, Jackie Stillwell, 
John Rust, Paulette Frye, and Tom Rust, president. 



mental and physical adeptness 



FROM BUGS TO FORMULAS! Members of the 
Science Club are row l:Linda Bennett, Betty Kramer, 
Sandy Schuch, Sue Pence, Donna Welsh, Donna Lively, 
Marsha Cook; row 2: Jim Ray, Gary Gunther, George 
Stucky, Gordon Clark, Cliff Parmley, Sandy Kelley, 



Dee Ann Holloway, Lana Totten, Ruth Talbergs; row 
3: John Hoffman, Larry Roe, Doug King, Reba Koch, 
Mrs. Crider, sponsor. Chuck Crawford, Paul Herring, 
Sharon Dalton. Many of these members also partici- 
pate in the annual science fair. 





HISTOUY IN THE MAKING. Interested in history 
are the members of the Junto Club row 1: J. Blume, 
M. Kennedy, K. Hessel, J. Lucas, D. Schwalm, L. 
Vaughn, D. Harper, M. Medsker, M. Cook, J. Shelley, 
L. Stychen, F. Lindsey, Gary Gunther; row 2: R. Kloe- 
ker, B. Samper, B. Carpenter, J. Patrick, E. Parsons, 
R. Redenbarger, E. Pool, M. Hug'.es, V. Burns, M. 



Bradshaw, B. Denton, M. Gooch; row 3: J. Wampler, 
K. Weaver, M. Shelley, L. Brunt, G. Feldman, L. Sta- 
matkin, R. Kellems, R. Pearsey, G. Clark, C. Craw- 
ford, W. Carroll, D. Merriweather; row 4: Mr. Zenor, 
D. Holloway, K. Hoffman, M. Eller, C. Spurgeon, G. 
McFall, J. Vaughn, L. Orr, and R. Johnson. Mr. Ron- 
ald Thomas is assistant director of the club. 



Naturalists and Junto clubs take field trips 




The Junto Club and the NaturaUst Club are 
joined by the students because of a curiosity to 
seek knowledge of the world. Trips to histori- 
cal places and museums aid in the gaining of 
knowledge of our much explored earth. Seeking 
new discoveries to widen their knowledge of 
unknown facts of history are the pleasures of 
elements the Junto Club offers these young stu- 
dents. Better understanding of history creates 
a challenge to a greater knowledge of the years 
past. 

Another club at Washington High School 
also interested in the world and its elements is 
the Naturalist Club. They explore the secrets 
of nature and are impressed by its excellence to 
create such beautiful and wonderful works of 
art. The students join together in exploring na- 
ture by field trips and references taken from 
nature books. The ways of nature and history 
are still unsolved but through enthusiastic 
study we learn many things become clearer. 



NATURE LOVERS. Members of the Naturalist Club 
are Vivian Garrison, Evelyn Thomas, Gordon Clark, 
Jean SoiTell, Richard Roberts, Carole McKinney, and 
Pat Kira, president and field trip leader. 



48 



students producing higli quality work in 
journalism are honored by receiving member- 
ship in Washington's chapter of Quill & Scroll, 
an International Honor Society for High School 
Journalists. Membership in this organization 
is based on the students ability, scholarship, 
and contributions in journalism. 

Highlighting the yearbook subscription 
campaign, is the crowning of Johnnie and Con- 
nie Continental. Selected as the typical teen- 
age couple of Continentaland, Johnnie and Con- 
nie help set the standards of citizenship and 
leadership at Washington. 

Preparing speeches and arguments for de- 
bate, the members of the Debate Club ready 
themselves for competition. With the guidance 
of Miss Allie Dragoo, debaters gain knowledge 
and experience as well as the enjoyment of a 
victory well earned. 




CHOOSE UP SIDES. Debaters are row 1: Linda Ben- 
nett, Sandy Lowe, Jean Sorrell, Mary Martin; row 2: 
Bill Russell^ David Palmer, Bob Evans, Vivian Garrison, 
Miss Allie Dragoo, sponsor; row 3: George Stuckey, 
Jack Vaughn, Mickey Eller, and Maryam Lyons. 



Groups vie for honors in special areas 



SHARP JOURNALISTS! Members of the Washington 

chapter of Quill & Scroll are row 1: Evelyn Thomas, SIDE BY SIDE. Receiving honor as Washington's typ- 
Sherry Selch, and Janice Potter; row 2: Charles Spur- ical teen couple, Denny Troth and Sally Reddick reign 
gcDu, Jean Hayes, Sandy Garlock^ and Steve Dalzell. as Johnnie and Connie Continental. 





3-MINUTE MILERS? Members of the Track Queen 
Court are Deanna Johnson, Sandy Marsh, Track Queen 
Sally Reddick, Becky Mraz, and Jo VanBlaricum. 




WASHINGTON'S CANDIDATE! Senior Marsha 
Brown was selected Princess of Light and represent- 
ed Washington in the Indianapolis Christmas Parade. 



Seasonal festivities boast feminine touch 







WHEEL OF FORTUNE. With the spin of a wheel 
Kathy Hazelwood was named Indianapolis Yards-Parks 
Queen and will represent Indiana in Washington D.C. 
during the summer celebration. 

Adding a special touch of charm to the 
school year, queens reign over various impor- 
tant events. Kicking off the football season, a 
jamboree queen is chosen by the varsity foot- 
ball team. Then in the middle of the season, the 
entire student body selects a homecoming queen 
and court. Still reigning over athletics events, 
a track queen and court are chosen by the track 
team in the spring. They are p r e s e n t at all 
meets and give out awards as they are won. 
Two special honors are the Princess of Light 
and the Yards-Parks Queen. Both of these girls 
must represent Washington outside of the im- 
mediate community. The Princess of Light vies 
for a top queenship chosen by chance just as 
the Yard Parks Queen does. This year Kathy 
Hazlewood, Washington's Yard-Parks Queen, 
won this title for the entire city. 




Football queens add royalty to fall season 



ATOP HER GOAL! Varsity cheerleader Sylvia 
Popcheff reached her goal as Jamboree Queen. 






ROYAL I'ORTRAIT. Mary I'arker left her duties as 
cheerleader to reign as Homecoming Queen. 



TOUGH COMPETITION! Jo Van Blaricum, Marsha 
Brown, Sandy Marsh, Janice Nash^ and Mary Parker 
vied for the Homecoming Queenship. 





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A. 



IN SPORTS 




Fresh enthusiasm merges with vigorous team 
work when we all, spectators and players alike, 
join forces to capture the true value of athletics. 



53 




MAGNA CUM LAUUE! Seniors who will be leaving 
the team are row 1: Jake Thompson, Joe Purichia, Bill 
Hattiex; row 2: Tom West, Denny Troth, George Pat- 
terson, Frank Stax'key, Thurman Jenkins; row 3: Steve 
Owens, Mike Leak, Leroy Saylor, and Doyle Baker. 



FOURTH AND EIGHT! Coach Joe Tofil looks dejected 
as the defensive team waits to go into the game. 





Lack of experience 




FIKST DOWN I Jimmy Highbaugh is successful on his 
end of a pass as he goes for a first down. 



The varsity gridders, a team picked to 
watch, failed to show winning form. However, 
their two wins and one tie do not include all of 
the gains made. Two quarterbacks, Joe Puri- 
chia and Randy Payne, called plays which put a 
scare into the offenders,, as Bill Hattiex placed 
high on the city scoring list. The fans gave 
their support as the season progressed, but 
Coach Joe Tofil couldn't seem to build a fire un- 
der the boys. Injuries hurt the Big Purple, and 
Joe Purichia watched the Cathedral game from 
the sidelines. Inexperience was also a factor 
causing the team to falter. The team didn't 
seem the greatest, but the boys did their best. 




JUST THKEE MORE INCHES! The ball 
barely eludes Clark Dickerson as he skill- 
fully makes a diving stab at it. 



gives Tofil first losing season in seven 









VARSITY 








We 


2-7-1 


They 




We 




They 


18 


Columbus 


7 




18 


Broad Ripple 


40 





Manual 


21 




31 


Ben Davis 


7 


6 


Shortridge 


6 




13 


Andersou 


33 


7 


Sacred Heart 


27 




27 


Howe 


33 


12 


Scecina 


24 







Cathedral 


36 




THE CONTINENTAL THIRTY— THREE! The mem- 
bers of the varsity team are row 1 : Jake Thompson, Mike 
Leat, Steve Shouse, Jim Arvin, Larry Austin, Frank 
Starkey, George Patterson, Denny Troth; row 2: Leroy 
Saylor^ Jerry Sanders, Joe Purichia, Bill Hattiex, Mal- 
comb Marlowe, Randy Payne, Thurman Jenkins; row 3: 



Mike King, Clark Dickerson, Tom West, Jim Highbaugli. 
Doyle Baker, Calvin Schaffer, Steve Owens. Assistant 
Coach Jerry Oliver; row 4: Head Coach Joe Tofil. Bill 
Foreman, manager, Bill Collier. Steve Midkitt", Jim 
Rust. Gary Sylvester, Joe Blake, Larry Cannon. Romiie 
Ballai'd, and George Johnson. 



55 



l^ 



ft* 



\ 






v^**?%j 




UP AND COMING GRIDDEKS. The members of 
the reserve football team are row 1: James Rust, Paul 
Irwin, Bill Sandusky, Jerry Banks, Mike Lloyd, Ben 
Anderson, Ronnie Dill, Steven Unversaw; row 2: Bill 
Lemons, Bill Lanker, Nick Shelly, Landy Lewis, Stan- 
ley Wilson, Mike King, Gary Sylvester, Michael Coffey, 
Joseph Blake, Greg Lawson; row 3: Bill Foreman, Jun- 



Washington's reserve gridders finished the 
year with a 4-4-0 record. The second year men 
started the season with a pair of losses to Man- 
ual and Shortridge. The tide turned for a mo- 
ment as the reserves downed Broad Ripple and 
Ben Davis. After bowing to Cathedral and Tech, 



ior manager, Steve Slauter, Gary Pierce, Edwin Foster, 
Gary Opp, Sam Kitchens, Steve Hiese, Walter King, 
Bill Burke, Gary Hicks, Gary Leet, Junior manager; row 
4: Head Coach Richard Harmening, Chuck Haverstick, 
Michael Furmisky, David Garver, Henry A. Cook, Karl 
Jones, Ronnie Edwat-d Ballard, Ronald Lee Weaver, 
Calvin Schaffer, Michael Highbaugh. 

Reserves end season 

the reserve players came back with wins over 
Scecina and Howe. 

Though it wasn't a perfect season, 1961 
was a year of experience and training for the 
reserve team and left the school with high 
hopes for a successful season in 1962. 



THE ROYAL PURPLE! Members of the championship 
winning Freshman Football Team are row 1: Mitchell 
Blane, Calvin Rose, Michael McKee, Harold Ballard, 
Kenneth Strong, Phillip Poulos, Bob McCoy, Joe Turn- 
er, Mike Parker, Ed Bopp, Mark Howard, Bill Foreman, 
manager; row 2: Gary Leet, manager, Charles Rowland, 
Fred Hulser, Lionel Sipes, Oscar Lewis, George Greg- 



ory, Ollie Matthews, Ronald McCann, William Apple, 
Larry Davis, Steve Purichia, Michael Tibbetts; row 3: 
Assistant Coach Frank Munshower, Ralph Taylor, Jack 
Adams, James Michael Shanahan, Timothy McGrevy, 
David Green, Guy Roberts, Steven Stephanoff, Joseph 
Larry Cartwright, Kenneth Edward Adams, John Sting- 
ley, and Head Coach John Williams. 




#1 




AND AWAY WE GO! As the quarterback cuts through the line, his teammate prepares to throw a block. 



evenly, as Frosh win co-city title 



We 




19 
21 

a 

13 
20 
20 



RESERVE 






FRESHMAN 




4-4-0 


They 


We 


7-1-0 


They 


Manual 


12 


6 


Manual 





Shortridge 


19 


13 


Shortridge 





Broad Ripple 





12 


Broad Ripple 


7 


Ben Davis 


7 


28 


Ben Davis 





Cathedral 


42 


18 


Cathedral 





Tech 


19 


13 


Tech 


6 


Scecina 


7 


7 


Scecina 


14 


Howe 


14 


14 


Howe 






CO-CITY CHAMPS! This was the title 
earned by the tough freshman gridders and 
their coach John Williams, as they finished the 
season with a 7-1 record. The Little Purple 
started out the season with a victory over Man- 
ual 6-0, and backed this up with a rousing win 
over Shortridge 13-0. The outstanding playing 
of quarterback, Eddie Bopp, added the final 
touch to a strong defense to take the frosh team 
to another triump over Broad Ripple 12-7. From 
that game through the rest of the season there 
was no stopping the shotgun offense and the 
charging line of our freshman team. They 
downed Ben Davis 28-0, Cathedral 18-0, and 
Tech 13-6. The only blemish on the record was a 
loss to the Scecina Crusaders 14-7. They ended 
the year with a win over Howe 14-0, and full of 
good prospects for next year's teams. 



CONGRATULATIONS "SON." Principal Cloyd Julian 
pi'esents Henry Cook with his reserve letter. 




m^^" 
^ ^w- 




Led by a new coach, John Bradley, the 
cross country team won three of four dual 
meets. In two three-way meets the hustling 
harriers ran first and second respectively. The 
flying Continentals placed fourth in their own 
invitational. They also captured a fourth place 
in the Columbus Invitational. Going on to Howe, 
the harriers finished in tenth place. They closed 
out the season with a fourth in the City Meet 
and thirteenth in the Sectionals. Dennis Grider 
the little sophomore, led the team all year. 
Some of his accomplishments include capturing 
a first in the Southport Invitational and setting 
a new meet and course record of 10:16. Dennis 
ended the season by placing second in the city 
and fourteenth in the state. 

The reserves also turned out a winning 
year with a blue ribbon in their one dual meet, 
and the frosh hill-and-dalers lost only one 
scheduled meet all season. 

Underclass cross country teams recorded 
excellent seasons, and next year they will pro- 
vide power packed varsity competition. 

"TEACH us COACH!" Coach Bradley talks to varsity 
runners, Tom Combs, Teddy Jaquess, Craig Johnson, 
Clarence Ellis, and Earnest Stennis. 



New coach and enthusiasm spur harriers 



BRADLEY'S TURF-BURNERS. The cross-country Bradley, Tom Combs, Earnest Stennis, Craig Johnson, 

team members are row 1: Jim Coflfman, Teddy Jaquess, Clarence Ellis, Timothy Giles, John Moore, Bob Cubel, 

Clifford Artis, Dennis Grider, Danny Jaquess, Rick Sta- William Hedges, Jerry V. Shephard, William Andrew 

ley, Bill Keller, Bill Vance; row 2: Head Coach John Garriot, and Assistant Coach Harold Orman. 







Varsity spirits soar as 21 opponents 



Varsity basketball players this year earn- 
ed for themselves and the school one of the fin- 
est seasons ever recorded by a Washington 
team. Their courage and ability, along with 
their wonderful desire to be the best, made the 
Washington five one of the most respected bas- 
ketball teams in the state. The season ended 
with a 21-3 overall record— the best ever re- 
corded by a Washington varsity team. How- 
ever, even this splendid record cannot begin to 
show the team work and hard practice that 
went into this season. In their first trip to the 
Southport Sectionals the Olivermen almost took 
the whole show by sweeping past Decatur Cen- 
tral, Sacred Heart, and Manual. During the 
championship game of the Sectionals, the team 
played a tremendous game, but a spirited 
Southport team came out on top. The varsity 
team, even though they didn't come home with 
the sectional trophey are real champions no 
matter what way you look at it. 





Varsity 




We 


(21-3) 


They 


71 


Howe 


49 


51 


North Central 


42 


68 


Lawrence Central 


42 


51 


Warren Central 


47 


39 


Cathedral 


40 


67 


Franklin 


43 


84 


Broad Ripple (City Tourney) 


66 


62 


Shortridge (City Tourney) 


57 


66 


Attucks (City Tourney) 


82 


61 


Crawfordsville 


57 


54 


Tech 


40 


54 


Wood 


52 


65 


Sacred Heart 


39 


74 


Manual 


52 


63 


Broad Ripple 


57 


65 


Speedway 


51 


72 


Scecina 


55 


64 


Ben Davis 


38 


70 


Shortridge 


61 


66 


Arlington 


44 


67 


Decatur Central (Sectionals) 


43 


82 


Sacred Heart (Sectionals) 


56 


69 


Manual (Sectionals) 


53 


59 


Southport (Sectionals) 


67 



UP AND AWAY! Senior center Louis Craig takes a 
shot as he easily out jumps an opposing player. 





WE'RE PROl L) OK 'EM! Meinhera ol the v a r s i t y 

basketball team are Coach Jerry Oliver, George Mar- 
low, Bob Murff , Jim Knobel, John D o %v d e 1 1, Clark 



Dickersoii, Louis Craig, Jim Rhodes, Lou Moneymaker, 
Joe Purichia, Bill Hattiex, Cal Schaffer, Bill Foreman, 
manager, and Rowland Jones, athletic director. 



Ollvermen reach city and sectional finals 



OUR ASTRONAUT! As usual senior center Louis 
Craig is high up in the air over this jump ball. 




WATCH IT! Senior Joe Purichia moves opponents as 
he charges down the floor for anther basket. 



60 




VARSITY PROSPECTS! Reserve team members are Coach Richard Harme- 
ning; Gary Sylvester, Ken Trout; manager, Richard Gillium, Jerry Banks, 
Bob Komlance, Dave Garver, Steve Midkiff, Sam Kitchens, Steve Slauter, 
Jerry Belser; kneeling: Dennis Morgan, Mike King, Jerry Housel. 



Reserves overpower 16 challengers 



The reserve team and their coach, Richard 
Harmening-, ended a very successful 1961-62 
season with a 16-3 overall record. Opening the 
season with a thrilling double overtime victory 
over Howe, the B-ballers went on to defeat 
North Central, Lawrence Central, Warren Cen- 
tral, Cathedral, and Franklin by wide margins. 
The City Tourney saw the reserves defeat 
Broad Ripple and then bow to Tech in the semi- 
final game. Undaunted by this unexpected 
downfall the team went on to roll over Ci'aw- 
f r d s V i 1 1 e, Wood, Broad Ripple, Speedway, 
Scecina, Ben Davis, Shortridge, and Arlington. 
Washington's reserve five had another thrilling 
game as they defeated Manual in a heated over- 
time session. These victories were blemished in 
part by the other two losses of the year, one to 
Sacred Heart and the other to the Tech Titans. 
The spirited reserve team not only had a suc- 
cessful season, but gained invaluable experience 
and training, and certainly left Washington's 
hopes high for a winning varsity season. 

IT'S THIS WAY, BOYS! Coach Harmening gives his 
reserve players a few instructions during a time out. 





THE CITY'S BESTIMem- 
liers of the Freshman 
Championship team are 
row 1: Richard George, 
Bill Keller, Edward Bopp, 
Bill Hedges, Steve Purich- 
ia; row 2: Phil Poulos, 
Mike Morris, Steve Wool- 
sey, Jerry Carnes, Phil 
Locke, Coach Russell Mc- 
Connell ; row 3 : Ralph 
Taylor, Mark Zupan, Char- 
les Rowland, Ted Wil- 
liams, and Steve Warren. 



Frosh capture city net title 



CITY CHAMPS! Once again Coach Russell Mc- 
Connell completed a winning season (14-3) with 
his freshman team. The big difference this 
year v;as that their winning streak included 
the Freshman City Championship. Combining 
speed and ability vv'ith a strong desire to win, 
the "Little Purple" opened the season with a 
victory over Speedway, Cathedral, Scecina, Ben 
Davis, Sacred Heart, Howe, Tech, Arlington, 
and Southport. These victories were marred by 
the loss of only three games, Wood, Warren 
Central, and Attucks. Paying no attention to 
these losses, the frosh roundballers went on to 
sweep the City Tourney in championship style. 
In the opening game, they defeated Shortridge 
by a narrow margin of 23-22, but they quickly 
recovered from this near loss to roll over Man- 
ual in the semifinals, 37-31. Victory in these 
two games put the "Little Purple" in the 
Championship game against a fine Attucks five. 
Led by Ralph Taylor and Bill Keller the frosh 
five displayed amazing drive and spirit to come 
from behind and defeat the highly regarded 
Tigers, 28-27. 



BLAST off: Freshman player Charles Rowland 
jumps high and fast after a loose ball. 




Washington's matmen have finished ano- 
the fine season, by winning five, losing five. The 
grapplers got off to a bad start but finished out 
the season winning the last three out of four 
meets. The matmen dropped their opener a- 
gainst Tech, then bounced back to defeat Scec- 
ina. The boys then lost a pair of meets, one to 
Cathedral and one to Manual. The uphill battle 
then began with a distinctive tie with Wood. 
The next three meets were all decisive victories 
over Howe, Decatur Central, and Sacred Heart. 
The season ended with a loss at the hands of 
Larwerance Central. 

The reserve matmen turned in a top notch 
season under the coaching of Frank Mun- 
shower. The reserves lost only one meet in six 
outings. Next year's team can look forward to 
a fine season. 

The freshmen team went undefeated in 
their three scheduled meets. They also came 
through with a second place in the city. Varsi- 
ty Coach Williams says, "There are some fine 
wrestlers on that freshmen team." 




DOUBLE REVERSE? Trying- to elude the clutches of 
Jim Denton is feHow wrestler William Bogle. 



Matmen pin five wins, one tie 



AND IN THIS CORNER. Wrestling team members 
are row 1: Jim Denton, Gary Key, Bill Bogle, Benard 
Overstreet, Bob Klocher, Dennis Grider, Jerry Wam- 
pler, John Vance, John Erwin; row 2: Jim Jones, Jerry 
Bland, Ken Strong, Leon Carter, Bob Graves, Steve 
Davis, Jim Snyder, John Smith, Jim Ferguson, Barry 



Weaver, LeRoy Wilson, Bill Wade; row 3: Bob Brown, 
Chester Hughes, Bill Sandusky, Bill Lanker, John 
Roberts, Gary McCloud, Tim Giles, Larry Green; row 
4: Ted Jaquess, Fred Turner, Steve Shouse, Mike Tay- 
lor, Terry Lee, Gary Opp, Earnest Clark, Bill Colier, 
Dave Gardner, Gary Hicks, Jim Arvin. 





CLASSY CINDERMAN. Members of the track team 
include row 1: Dennis Grider, Clarence Ellis, Ronnie 
Staley^ Richard Johnson, Charles Rowland, Ernest 
Clark, Dennis Morgan, Danny Jaquess, Bill Burke, 
Joe Blake, Teddy Jaquess; row 2: Don Poole, Jim 
Highbaugh, John Heinzmann, Barry Bacon, Gary 



Hicks, Malcolm Marlow, Ivan Smith, Tom Morgan, 
Mike King, Jim Johnson, Kenny Trout,; row 3: coach 
Harold Orman; Tom Combs, Richard Harrington, 
Steve Hiese, Martin Lomen, Lou Moneymaker, Larry 
Cannon, Steve Slauter, Dave Gai-ver, Steve Collier, 
Craig Johnson, assistant coach, Amos Slaton. 



Trackmen begin winning season 




Under the direction of new coach, Harold 
Orman, the track team opened the season in 
fine manner. For the first time in some twenty- 
two years the tracksters downed Tech. Next on 
the schedule was a three way meet with South- 
port and Cathedral. The team came through 
with a second place behind Southport. The boys 
then participated in a meet against Howe. The 
team dropped the meet by a score of 70 ?r to 28i. 
For the first time this year Washington took 
part in the North Central Relays. Out of a field 
of ten teams Washington, came through with 
flying colors and won second place. 

The Reserve and Freshman teams won 
convincing victories over grueling opponents. 
Frosh coach, John Bradley, lead his little purple 
to a winning season. Coach Orman is looking 
forward to these boys and says, "There is a lot 
of varsity material on that freshman team." 



UP AND OVER. High jumper Martin Lomen, clears 
the bar as he practices for a coming track meet. 



In its third year at Washington, tennis is 
becoming more and more a spectator sport. 
The boys are realizing the physical as well as 
the mental effort required in tennis. This year 
the team's lack of experience causd it to faulter. 
Next year the team will have that extra little 
boost of experience since this year's team is 
composed completely of underclassmen. The 
team is progressing rapidly this year and should 
look forward to a fine season next year. Al- 
though the team had won only one meet when 
the POST went to press, the boys are gaining 
valuable experience not only in the tennis but 
also in the sportsmanship of living. Coach Dix- 
on said, "They are a wonderful bunch of boys 
and good sports. The boys show the desire and 
are now gaining valuable experience." 



* % ^ * * » 

♦ * * » ^ * ♦ » , 

* * • 

***** , V * ' 




NET BALL! Tom Eisele serves the ball low over the 
net to trap a slow moving opponent. 



Racquetmen strive to give tennis prestige 




WHAT'S YOUR RACQUET? Members of the varsity 
tennis team are row 1: John Vance, Don Poole, Harold 
Ballard, Graham Maners, Ed Sybesma, Bob Beamen, 



Don Fisher; row 2: Dick Parks, John Whalin, Jim 
Howard, Alan Derringer, Tom Eisele, Dick Jlorgan. 
Tom Bailey, Dick Gardner, and Coach Herbert Dixon. 



65 




LEAGUE LEADERS? Sitting in a formal pose, mem- 
bers of the varsity baseball team are row 1: Robert 
McElyea, Frank Komlance, William Pyatt, Steven 
Krueger, Timothy Giles, Jerry Sanders, Larry Aus- 



tin, Leslie Stamm, Clark Dickerson, Robert Komlanee; 
row 2: coach Frank Luzar, John Walters, Samuel 
Kitchens, Steven Midkiff, Gary Sylvester, Malcolm 
Mai'low, and student manager Gary Leet. 



Rookies make up bulk of varsity team; 



RHODIUS PARK'S ROGER MARIS? During a practice session, Jerry Sanders hits the 
ball hard in an attempt to elude a drowsing outfielder. 




66 



While experience was the keynote for 
most of the Washington sports, a lack of it 
hindered the varsity baseball team. Mr. Luzar, 
even though no lettermen returned, had a fine 
group of underclassmen players to work with. 
Working as a team with a desire to be the 
best, the boys showed a great deal of ambi- 
tion and drive as they shaped up to a first 
class baseball team in time for the opening 
game of the season. As the POST went to 
press the team had a 3-3 record and was going 
strong. The reserve team hampered by much 
the same situation as the varsity came through 
just like the other teams, overcame the prob- 
lems and showed championship form in their 
opening games. Coach Frank Munshower and 
his reserve team can be proud of their record 
for the opening baseball games. Ever improving 
are both the reserve and varsity teams and both 
are showing more power as the year goes on. 




\ 



•'^m 



1 



HE'S SAFE! Tim Giles slides to second base and safety 
only seconds before Frank Komlance tags his oppoent. 



reserve team gains valuable experience 



VARSITY PROSPECTS? Members of the reserve 
baseball team are row 1: Nick Sheely, Richard George, 
Carl Wolff, Kerry O'Brien, Delindus Brown, Mike 
Lloyd, Eddie Bopp, Bill Keller, Steve Purichia, Brad 



Siepman, Goi'don Summers; row 2: Coach Frank Mun- 
shower, Harry Tibetts, Dan Carnes, Dave Bryant, 
Larry Badders, Steve Wolsey, Steve Smoot, Ollie Mat- 
thews, Bob McCoy, and manager Bill Foreman. 







67 




;>» 



CHAMPIONSHIP FORM? Bob Clark and Jim Knobel 

practice driving before an important meet. 



Following a State Championship golf team 
is no easy task, but if any team in the city can 
do it, it's Washington. Hopes are high that this 
years team will follow closely in the footsteps of 
the state champs and again this year bring 
home the state crown. The loss of the senior 
members of last year's group weakened the 
team somewhat, but promising underclassmen 
worked hard for another winning season for Mr. 
Hine and his team. Jim Knobel and Bob Clark, 
both members of the state championship team, 
returned this year with just as good or better 
form than they showed last year. It is around 
these two that the team is built. With promis- 
ing underclassmen talent, such as Charles Craw- 
ford, and Pete Clark combined with golfers like 
Knobel and Clark, it gives a very bright outlook 
indeed for the 1962 golfing season. As the POST 
went to press our team was enjoying a string 
of successful matches and showed no signs of 
breaking their winning streak. 



Linksmen hope to defend state title 




FORE! Members of the golf team include row 1: Dick VonBerg, Jim Dininger, Bob 
Knobel, Charles Crawford, Mike Shanahan, Steve May; row 2: Bob Clark, Pete Clark, 
Ed Mahlar, Dave Mahlar, Jim Knobel, Jerry Belser, and varsity coach Dave Hine. 



68 




COME ON AND YELL! Sandy Bulla, Jane Horner, Sylvia Popcheff, 
Karen Hessel, Bonnie Dodd, Vicki Wright, Pat Miller, and Mary Par- 
ker lead a cheer to support our team on to victory. 



Cheerleaders ignite spark of enthusiasm 



With the accent on enthusiasm. Continen- 
tal yell leaders display the best of typical loyal- 
ty. The eight-membered squad was chosen in the 
spring of the year for the succeeding fall 
season by competition in try-outs. Five of the 
squad this year represented the varsity team 
and the other three members comprised the re- 
serve squad who led yells for the reserve bas- 
ketball games. During the grid season, how- 
ever, both groups teamed up to lead football 
fans. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Rosemary 
Whitehead the group plans and presents p e p 
sessions and special convocations precisely for 
the purpose of boosting Continental spirit. 




IN FOR3L4TIOX. The varsity cheering squad con 
ting of Mary Parker, Bonnie Dodd. Sandra DuUa. : 
Miller, and Sylvia Popcheff pleads with the boys 
fight as the team takes a time-out. 



69 




SPORTSWOMEN? Members of the CGAA are row 1: Donna Scharrer, Mae Bail- 
ey, Mary Blue, Martha Gooch, Lucille Brunt, Senytra Williams; row 2: Karen 
W h i 1 1 o c k, Bobbie Jean Davis, Marilyn Off, Brenda Dodson, Judy Viers, Carol 
Cook, Sandy Cook; row 3: Bonnie Evans, Brigita Zuicens, Barbara Brunt,' Char- 
lotte Cook, Mrs. Ransburg, who is sponsor for the group. 

CGAA promotes physical education 




ALLEY-OOP : Judy Viers and Sandy Cook, members 
of the CGAA, turn cartwheels with ease. 



The Continental Girls' Athletic Associa- 
tion promotes physical education among the 
girls of Washing-ton High School. They partici- 
pate in many intramural games such as volley- 
ball, Softball, kickball, and basketball. Enthusi- 
astic participation in intramural games instills 
the desire for the highest recognition among 
the girls. Along with the skill acquired in gym- 
nastics, the girls learn the principles of sports- 
manship, honesty, and integrity. Competition 
is stiff, but the girls seem to enjoy it. Since the 
beginning of the year membership has doubled 
that of the previous year. More and more girls 
are receiving credit for the amount of points 
they make. At each meeting, the girls plan the 
week's activities. Some of the members are des- 
tined to become future gym teachers. 



70 



In his first year as sponsor, Mr. Ronald 
Thomas and the men in the block W's initiated 
many new practices and activities for the Let- 
termen's Club. Along with their regular duties 
during baskatball season, which includes hold- 
ing tlie ropes to keep spectators off the basket- 
ball floor, ushering, and other services, the club 
sponsored an organized cheer block to bolster 
school spirit and spark enthusiasm. This cheer 
block activity was continued at tourney time; 
and, to add a little color and distinctiveness to 
it, the lettermen sold colonial style "Continen- 
tal" hats to all students planning to attend the 
sectionals. This project proved very successful 
not only for the club treasury but for the spirit 
and excitement of the sectional. Also this year 
at the Capers a special talent show was pre- 
sented and met with great success. 




HANGING OFFICALS! Lettermen's Club officers Bob 
Clark^ Danny Jaquess, and Frank Stakey place a pic- 
ture on display of the State Championship Golf Team. 



Lettermen bolster school spirit 




BACK IN ACTION! Members of the Lettermen's Clu 
wearing their sweaters awarded to them for various 
seasonal sports, are row 1: Gary Leet, Jim Highbau.uh, 
Jim Thompson, Randy Payne, Jerry Sanders, Terry 
Caldwell, Mike Leak, Steve Shouse, Danny Jaquess, 
Dennis Grider, Kenny Trout; row 2: Larry Austin, 



Jerry Fultz, Malcolm Marlow, Frank Starkey. Georg-e 
Patterson, Deimy Troth, George Sipe, Jim Arvin, and 
Joe Purichia; sponsor Mr. Ronald Thomas: row 3: 
Steve Midkiff, Louis Craig, Lonnie R a d f o r d. Clark 
Dickerson. Jim Knobel, Jim Rhodes, Neal Wade. Le- 
Roy Saylor, Tom Combs, and Tom West. 



71 



r 



\ 



y 



^ 



•<. 



f^^ 




IN PERSONALITIES 




These are our friends — the z^ery people who grow 
with us as we learn to create the warm, affectionate 
harmony of lasting companionships. 



73 



Awards Day Queen 



MARY PARKER 




74 



Princesses add elegance to Awards Day 



Elegance, splendor, charm — whatever you 
may call it, the annual Awards Day ceremonies 
hold a special magic for each and every Conti- 
nental. This day is devoted to the recognition 
of outstanding pupils both in scholastics and in 
outside activities. Awards are presented in 
three separate convocations: the first for fresh- 
men and sophomores, the second for juniors 
and seniors, and the last for major awards — 
especially honoring the seniors with department 
awards. 

Regally reigning over the celebrations are 
seven senior girls who comprise the Awards Day 



queen and her court. The girls' official duties 
are to present the awards to the I'ecipients at al! 
three convocations. During the last convocation 
the queen is formally crowned in an impressive 
ceremony which the entire school is invited to 
attend. The girls are selected from the top third 
of the senior class and voted on by all the senior 
members. The names of the twenty-one who 
receive the highest number of votes are then 
submitted to the rest of the school for a second 
ballot in which the final seven are named. All 
in all, the festivities are a memorable experi- 
ence for everyone, spectator and participant. 



MAY PRINCESSES! The May Queen Court is composed of top row (left to 
right): Deanna Johnson, Sandra Marsli^ Beverly Carpenter; bottom row: 
Maxine Kennedy, Barbara Doll, Ruthanne Burke. 




75 




OUTSTANDING CITIZEN. Sherry Selch, ouUsUuiding 
senior girl, was selected DAR Good Citizen. 



Each year seniors assume many addition- 
al activities that pertain to their own gradua- 
tion as well as to the efficient running- of the 
school. An activity which is only for freshman 
and senoir girls is the "Big Sister-Little Sister" 
party sponsored by the Washingtonians. Each 
freshman girl is assigned a big sister who in- 
troduces her into the social life of Washington 
High. The girls are in the spotlight again as the 
faculty selects a DAR Good Citizen from among 
the top girls scholastically. Not to be left out, 
the senior boys vigorously root at athletic 
events in a s p e c i a 1 section designated as the 
senior cheer block. The first formal dance of the 
year is sponsored by the seniors in December 
when a Christmas Carol and Jack Frost reigns. 
This years winners were Sandy Marsh and Dan- 
ny Jaquess. As the second semester rolls 
around college plans, scholarship awards, job 
hunting, and cap and gown measurement set 
the wheels in motion for the June graduation. 
A busy year is certainly had by all! 



Prospective graduates keep active 



THE END! Misty-eyed Marcia Shel- 
ly receives last minute assistance 
from a senior sponsor before the 
commencement ceremonies begin. 




I 




DRAMATIC MOMENTS! "One of us is lying!" exclaims Cheryl 
Christison to bemoaning widow, Karren Genty. "And we both know 
which one!" she continues, biinging the first act to a climax. 



Senior play highlights dramatic efforts 



For many four-year students the senior 
play climaxes the efforts of many semesters' 
work in the dramatic arts. The play this year 
was a dramatic comedy which took place with- 
in the walls of New York State Superior Court. 
Although a majority of the cast were seniors, 
there were a few underclassmen who aided in 
the production. The senior officers who origin- 
ate and organize most senior activities, also as- 
sisted in the presentation. The play depicted the 
trial of a girl who is suspected of murdering 
her employer on "The Night of January 16th." 
To add to the suspense the testimonies of a 
gangster, an adamant maid, and the tearful 
widow only seemed to muddle the jury until the 
end of the second act. A discovery of a 1 o s t 
corpse sheds light on the real truth and a sur- 
prising ending ensues, when a not guilty ver- 
dict was returned. 



PERRY MASON? As District Attorney Richard Kel- 
lems asserts "Objection," Reid Samuels is forced to 
jump to his own defense during a heated argument. 




77 




"SPECIAL - T" WINNERS! 

Elected officers of the senior class 
are Danny J a q u e s s, Sgt.-at- 
arms; Beverly Carpenter, Trea- 
surer; Joseph Purichia, Presi- 
dent; Tom West, Vice-President; 
Maxine Kennedy, Secretary; and 
James Knobel, Sgt.-at-arms. 



Three parties complicate senior election 




RECEPTIVE PARENTS! At the Senior Reception Mrs. 
Hine, class officers, and other faculty members dis- 
cussed the cost of the senior year and its varied ac- 
tivities with interested parents. 



As autumn leaves fell, so did candidates 
for senior class offices. The "Special T's" party 
raked all challengers into a pile and then burn- 
ed them by capturing every office. But, the 
campaigning was no easy duty. After the an- 
nouncement of the slate of candidates by the 
nominating committee, two parties formed — 
the "A-OK's" and the "Special T's." Then a dis- 
satisfied group broke away and formed a third 
party — the "Independent Bullmoose Party." 
For the first time in GWHS history three part- 
ies ruled the senior elections. Campaigning 
never lacked enthusiasum. Presidential candi- 
dates Denny Troth, "A-OK's" and "Bullmoose;" 
and Joe Purichia, "Special T's" organized their 
parties,, and senior sympathies split along these 
party lines. After many rallies in roll call and 
the final presentation of the candidates, tense 
seniors went to the polls to cast their ballots. 
The election ended as Beverly Carpender bound- 
ed from the office and announced, "We (the 
"Special T's") won every office!" 



78 




Sen 



tors 



NANCY BANKS— Washingtonians, Junior 

Achievement 
GUY BARGE R— January Graduate 
JAMES BARNABY— January Graduate 



MARCIA BARRETT— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, CGAA, Latin Club, Junto Club 

MARY JANE BAUS— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block 

LINDA BEASLEY— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Junto Club, Junior Vaudeville 



JOHN ABBOTT— Red Cross-captain 
CORDELLA ADAMS— History Major, Busi- 
ness Major 
VERA ALEXANDER— English Major, Busi- 
ness Major 



WANDA ANDERSON— Washingtonians 

DALE ARNETT— English Major 

RUSSELL ARNETT— Honor Society-sgt-at- 
arms, SURVEYOR Staff-sports editor, 
Quill & Scroll, Intramural Basketball, 
Junior Achievement 



MARILYN ARNOT— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross, Colonial Chorus, Girls' Ensemble, 
Junior Vaudeville, Thespians, Senior Play 

VERNON AUSTERMILLER— A u d i o Visual 
Assistant 

GEORGE BACKER- Math Major, Industrial 
Arts Major 

JAMES BADGETT— January Graduate 
MAE BAILEY— Washingtonians, CGAA, Clinic 

Assistant 
DOYLE BAKER— Student Council, Letter- 
men's Club, Junto Club, SURVEYOR 
Stalf, Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, 
Freshman Track, Varsity Tennis, '62 Ca- 
pers King Candidate, '61 Johnnie Conti- 
nental Printing Staff 




Seniors 



KAREN BECHTEL— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Junto Club, Bible Club 

DONALD BEE— Rifle Team, ROTC-Lt. Colo- 
nel, Outstanding Freshmen Cadet 

GARY BLAND— Student Council, Honor So- 
ciety-pres., Latin Club, Boys' State Dela- 
gate, '62 Capers King Candidate, Reserve 
Football 



DAVEY BLANTON— Honor Society 

MARY BLUE— CGAA-pres., Colonial Chorus, 

'62 Track Queen Candidate, Junior A- 

ehievement 
VIVIENNE BOONE— English Major 



BARBARA BOSTON— Washingtonians, Fu- 
ture Teachers Club, Red Cross 

MARILYN BRADSHAW— Washingtonians, 
Cheer Block, Honor Society, CGAA, Latin 
Club, Red Cross, Junto Club, May Queen 
Candidate 

ROBERTA BRADSHAW— Washingtonians, 
Cheer Block, Red Cross 



PHYLLIS BRANAM— Washingtonians, Colo- 
nial Chorus 
FRANKLIN BRANHAM- 
SHARON BROSHEARS- 



-January Graduate 
January Graduate 





MARSHA BROWN— Washingtonians-s g t.-at- 
arms. Colonial Chorus-co-pres., Continen- 
talaires. Junior Vaudeville, Junior Class- 
treasurer, Junior Prom Queen, Junior 
Achievement, '62 Homecoming Queen 
Court, Princess of Light 

SONA BROWN— Washingtonians 

SUSAN BROWN— Washingtonians, SURVE- 
YOR Staff 



JEANNE BRUMLEY— Washingtonians 
WILLIAM BUNDY— January Graduate 
RUTHANNE BURKE— Washingtonians-s e c, 
Student Council, Junior Vaudeville, Junior 
Class-sgt.-at-arms, '61-'62 Track Queen 
Candidate, Christmas Carol Candidate, May 
Queen Court 



80 




Seniors 



BRITT BURKS— Continental Capers 
THELMA BUSH — Washingtonians 
BEVERLY BYERS— Washingtonians, 
Block 



Cheer 



ROBERT CALBERT— English major 
CLIFFORD CALDWELL— Lettermen's Club, 
Varsity Wrestling, Varsity Track, Varsity 
Cross Country, Junior Achievement 
SHELVIE JEAN CAPPS— Washingtonians, 
CGAA 

BEVERLY CARPENTE R— Washington- 
ians, Honor Society, Science Club, Junior 
Vaudeville, ROTC Sponsor, Junior Class- 
sec, Senior Class-treas., Military Ball 
Queen Court, '61 Clean-up Queen, Altrusa 
Award, Poetry Reading Contest Winner 
MARY CHAMBERS— January Graduate 
JAMES CHASE— Freshman Football, Varsity 
Baseball, Intramural Basketball 

ROBERT CLARK— Lettermen's Club-vice 
pres., State Champ Golf Team, Junior 
Class-vice pres., Junior Prom King Candi- 
date, Intramural Basketball 

PATRICIA CLOUD — Washingtonians, Future 
Teachers Club, Colonial Chorus 

ROBERT CLOUD — Resei've Football, Varsity 
baseball 



CAROLYN CO FFM AN— English Major 
MARILYN COFFMAN— English Major 
MAJORIE COGELL— English Major, History 
Major 

MARY LOU COMER— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Junior Vaudeville, May Queen Can- 
didate, '62 Capers Queen Candidate, Jun- 
ior Achievement, Honor Society 
WILLIAM CONNELL — January Graduate 
CHARLES COPE— Colonial Chorus, Bible 
Club, Junior Vaudeville, Freshman Foot- 
ball, Varsity Wrestling, ROTC-major, Jun- 
ior Achievement, Boys' Concert Club 








81 



Seniors 



SHARON CORBIN— Washingtonians-treas., 
Student Council, Honor Society, Latin 
Club, May Queen Candidate, Girls' Ensem- 
ble 

SUE CORDER— Washingtonians, Cheer Block, 
May Queen Candidate 

LOUIS CRAIG— Lettermen's Club, Colonial 
Chorus, Varsity Basketball 



ANGELA C R A W F R D— Washingtonians, 

Bowling League 
M A R C I A CREIGHTON— Washingtonians, 

'62 Connie Continental Candidate 
JUDITH CUPPY— Washingtonians, Cheer 

Block, Honor Society, Junior Vaudeville, 

May Queen Candidate 

EDWARD DAILEY— January Graduate 
CONNIE DALTON— CGAA, Latin Club, Bible 

Club, Girls' Glee Club 
STEVEN DALZELI^-Latin Club, Boys' State 
Delegate, SURVEYOR Staff -columnist, 
POST Staff-editor-in-chief, Quill & Scroll- 
vice pres.^ Traveling Journalist, Senior 
Play, Honor Society, Expedition Into 
Knowledge Panel, '61 Purdue Legislative 
Assembly Delegate 



FRED DAVENPORT— Lettermen's Club, Var- 
sity Wrestling, Reserve Cross Country 
NORMA DAVIS— January Graduate 
CHARLENE DAY— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Junior Vaudeville 








t 




SUEANN DEFORD— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, May Queen Candidate 

JANICE DEMOSS— Washingtonians, Latin 
Club, Colonial Chorus, Bible Club, Girls' 
Concert Club 

SUE DESPAIN— Latin Club, Red Cross, Or- 
chestra, Bible Club 



CHARLES DIX— Latin Club 

BONNIE D D D— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, CGAA, Colonial Chorus, Varsity 
Cheerleader, Science Club, Junior Vaude- 
ville, Bowling League, Girl's Concert Club 

JERRY DODD— English Major, History Major 



82 





Seniors 



JANICE DODSON— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, Colonial Chorus 

BARBARA DOLL— Washingtonians, Honor 
Society, CGAA, Future Teachers Club, 
Band, Junto Club, Majorette, Orchestra, 
Junior Vaudeville, May Queen Court 

RONALD DRAPER— English Major 




JEAN DUGAN— English Major, History Maj- 
or 

PORTIA DUNCAN— English Major, History 
Major 

VESSA LEE DUNCAN— English Major 



DON EDWARDS— Cheer Block, Red Cross, 

Junto Club, Track 
CAROLYN ELLIS— Washingtonians 
ELLEN E M M E L M A N— Washingtonians, 
CGAA, Latin Club, Red Cross, Junto Club, 
Junior Vaudeville, Continental Capers 



KAREN EMMONS— Washingtonians 
KEITH ERWIN— Cheer Block, Red Cross, Re- 
serve Basketball, Reserve Track, 
NORMAN FLETCHER— January Graduate 



SANDRA FLYNN— English Major 

SANDRA GARLOCK— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross, Junior Vaudeville, SURVEYOR 
Staff, Quill & Scroll, Junior Achievement 

LESLEY GEDDES— Reserve Football, Reserve 
Track 

KARREN GENTY— Washingtonians, Future 
Teachers Club, Y-Teens-pres., Colonial 
Chorus, Continentalaires, Junior Vaude- 
ville, Thespians-pres., Senior Play, Junior 
Achievement 

TIMOTHY GILES— Lettermen's Club, Band, 
Orchestra, Varsity Baseball, Varsity 
Wrestling, Reserve Cross Country 

JAMES GILLIAM— F r e s h m a n Basketball, 
Baseball 




Seniors 



SANDRA GOINS— Washingtonians, Red Cross 
ERMA GOLDEN— Washingtonians, Y-Teens 
MARSHA GOODWIN— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Y-Teens, Red Cross 



JOSEPH GRAYSON— English Major 
SHARON GREEN— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Honor Society, Latin Club, Science 
Club, Gold Key Art Award, Debate Club- 
pres. 
MARY GRIBBEN— English Major 



SANDRA GROUNDS— Washingtonians, Cheer 

Block, Future Teachers Club-treas., Junto 

Club 
CAROL G R U B E R— Washingtonians, Latin 

Club, Junior Vaudeville, '61 POST staff 
MIKE GUFFIN— Student Council-pres., Junior 

Class-pres., Junior Prom King, Student 

Council Workshop 



CAROL GUGENHEIM— Washingtonians, Co- 
lonial Chorus, Bible Club, Junior Vaude- 
ville 

ROBERT GUGENHEIM— Colonial Chorus, Bi- 
ble Club 

JERRY HACKER— Junior Acheivement, Sen- 
ior Play 






■X|> *. 



">'i 




■^'J; 






JAMES HAMMEI^-January Graduate 

ETHEL HARDY— Washingtonians 

BILL HATTIEX— Lettermen's Club, Varsity 

Basketball^ Varsity Football, Varsity 

Track, Junior Athletics Award 

JEAN HAYES— Washingtonians, Junior A- 
chievement. Student Council, Cheer Block, 
SURVEYOR Staff -news bureau chief. Quill 
& Scroll-pres.^ Traveling Journalist, '62 
Capers Queen Candidate 
DELLA HAYNES— CGAA, Bible Club 
JOHN HEINZMANN— Student Council, Hon- 
or Society^ Boys' State Delegate, Rifle 
Team, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, 
ROTC-battlegroup commander, Junior 
Class-president candidate, Senior Class- 
vice-president candidate 



84 




s^ 



CHARLES HUFF— English Major 
KATHLEEN HUGHES— Student Council, 

Honor Society, Red Cross, Science Club 
ROGER HUNNICUTT— English Major 



emors 



GLORIA HELFRICH— Junior Vaudeville 
DUANE HENRY— Student Council, Colonial 
Chorus, Junior Vaudeville, '61 Capers King 
Candidate, Continental Capers, Printing 
Staff 
WILLIE HENSON— English Major 



SANDRA HICKS— Washingtonians 
WILLIAM HICKS— Cheer Block, Science Club, 

ROTC-sgt., Drill Team, Senior Play 
RUSSELL HILLMAN— English Major 



KATHLEEN HOFFMAN— Future Teachers 
Club, Junto Club-pres., Junior Vaudeville, 
Indiana Junior Historical Society-vice pres. 
of the South^ Honor Society 
DWIGHT HOLLIDAY— English Major 
DONALD HOPPER— January Graduate 



KATHLEEN HORN— Cheer Block, Red Cross 
CAROLYN HOWARD— Future Teachers Club 
MIKE HOWARD— Latin Club, Band-manager, 
Junior Vaudeville 



ANITA HUTCHINSON— Washingtonians 
RAMONA HUTTON— Gold Key Art Award 
CHARLES IMHAUSEN— ROTC-sgt.-lst class 





85 



Seniors 

RICHARD IVANCIC— Intramural Basketball, 
Gold Key Art Award 

SHERRY JACKSON— Washingtonians, Jan- 
uary Graduate 

DANNY JAQUESS— Student Council, Letter- 
men's Club-pres., Colonial Chorus-pres., 
Continentalaires, Junior Vaudeville, SUR- 
VEYOR Staff-sports editor. Varsity Track, 
Varsity Cross Country, Senior Class-sgt.- 
at-arms. Jack Frost, Junior Achievement, 
Senior Play, Continental Capers 



JUDITH JEFFRAS— Washingtonians, CGAA, 
Colonial Chorus, Continentalaires 

THURMAN JENKINS— Lettermen's Club, 
Varsity Football, ROTC 

JUDITH JENNINGS— January Graduate 



FRANK JESSUP— Band, Orchestra, Junior 

Vaudeville, Cadet teacher 
LINDA JOHNSON— Washingtonians, Beauty 

Culture Major at Wood H.S. 
ROSALIE JOHNSON— January Graduate 



GERALD KERN— January Graduate 
MADELYNN KEITH— Washingtonians, Red 

Cross 
RICHARD KELLEMS— J u n t o Club, SUR- 
VEYOR Staff -business manager, Cadet 
Teacher, Senior Play 





JS^** ■ 



V- ^ 








MAXINE KENNEDY— Washingtonians, Stu- 
dent Council-tres., Honor Society, Senior 
Class-sec. Track Queen Court, Junior Prom 
Queen Candidate, May Queen Court, Stu- 
dent Council Workshop, Intra City Stu- 
dent Council, '62 Continental Capers Queen 

TERRY KERBY— Colonial Chorus, Junior 
Vaudeville, Continental Capers, Continen- 
tal Capers Candidate 

ROBERTA KIME— Washingtonians, Red Cross 



RITA KIMSEY— January Graduate 

SYLVIA K I N N E Y— Washingtonians, Red 

Cross, Colonial Chorus, Continentalaires, 

Band, Junior Vaudeville 
PATRICA KIRA— Washingtonians, Honor 

Society, Science Club-pres., SURVEYOR 

Staff-columnist, Traveling Scientist 



86 




Seniors 



JANICE KITTLE— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, SURVEYOR Staff, Junior Achieve- 
ment 

JAMES KNOBEL— Lettermen's Club, Varsity 
Basketball, '61 State Champ Golf Team, 
Senior Class-sgt.-at-arms, Junior Prom 
King Candidate, '62 Top Man 

JAMES KOCH— Gold Key Art Award 



RITA K R A N I N G— Washingtonians, Cheer 

Block^ Senior Play 
VICTOR KRANING— Printing Staff, Industi-ial 

Arts Major 
MARY JANE KRISTEK— Washingtonians, 

Cheer Block, '62 Christmas Carol Candidate 



STEVEN KRUEGER— Varsity Baseball 

THOMAS LADD— Resei-ve Football 

PAULA LANE — Washingtonians, Cheer Block 



STEVEN LANE— English Major 
RONALD LASWELL— Boys' Concert Club 
THOMAS LAWLIS— Boys' State Delegate, 
Varsity Baseball, Teen Guide Council Rep- 
resentative, Honor Society 



MICHAEL LEAK— Varsity Football, Letter- 
men's Club 
RICHARD LEE— Reserve Football 
SANDRA LICHO— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Junior Vaudeville 



MILTON LOWHORN— Red Cross, Gold Key 

Art Award 
SHELBY LOWHORN— English Major 
ROBERT LUPEAR— English Major 




87 



Seniors 



DAVID MALONEY— Jack Frost Candidate, 
Senior Play 

SANDRA MARSH— Washingtonians, Student 
Council-vice pres., Honor Society-sec, 
Future Teachers Club, Cadet Teacher, 
Girls' State Delegate, May Queen Court, 
Homecoming Queen Court, Track Queen 
Court, Junior Prom Queen Candidate, 
Christmas Carol, Intra-City Student Coun- 
cil 

MAUNAL MARTIN— Gold Key Art Award 



RAYMOND MARTIN— English Major 
JOSEPH MASNER— English Major, Math 

Major, History Major 
WILLIAM MASON— January Graduate 



NANCY MATTINGLY— Red Cross 

SUE McCANN — Washingtonians, Honor Soc- 
iety, Continentalaires, Colonial Chorus 

JOHN McGREW— ROTC-staff sgt.. Audio Vis- 
ual Aid-director, Junior Vaudeville-light- 
ing crew 

JOHN McKIM— English Major, History Major 
CAROLE McKINNEY— Washingtonians, Stu- 
dent Council, Cheer Block, Honor Society, 
Girls' State Delegate, Science Club, SUR- 
VEYOR Staff-assistant editor, ROTC-spon- 
sor, Military Ball Queen Court, Traveling 
Journalist 
LESLIE McQUEEN— Rifle Team, ROTC-sgt. 
1st. class 





CHARLES MEADOR— Student Council, Re 
serve Track 

MICHAEL MERRICK— S t u d e n t Council, 
Honor Society-vice-pres., Boys' State Del- 
egate, Expedition into Knowledge Panel, 
Junior Achievement 

DORIS MERRIWEATHER— Washingtonians, 
Future Teachers Club-sec, Junto Club, 
Orchestra, Junior Vaudeville, Optimist 
Club Essay Award 



ARNOLD MESSERSMITH— Latin Club, Sci- 
ence Club, Junior Vaudeville, Junior 
Achievement, Junior Executive Award 
BEVERLY MILLER— January Graduate 
RICHARD MILLER— English Major 



88 




Seniors 



LAWRENCE ORE— Band, Junto Club, Orches- 
tra, Junior Vaudeville^ Intramural Bas- 
ketball, Thespians, All' City Band & Or- 
chestra, All State Orchestra, Senior Play 

SUSAN OVERSTREET— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross 

LOUISE OWENS— Washingtonians, CGAA 

MARY PARKER — Washingtonians, Student 
Council, Varsity Cheerleader, Junior 
Vaudeville, MAY QUEEN, Homecoming 
Queen, Continental Capers, Gymnastic 
College-delegate 

JANET PATRICK — Washingtonians, Honor 
Society, Future Teachers Club-pres., Red 
Cross, Junto Club, Girls' State-alternate, 
Science Club, Betty Crocker Homemaking 
Award, Youth Week Award 

GEORGE PATTERSON— Lettermen's Club, 
Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, Jan- 
uary Graduate 




RICHARD MITCHELL— Lettermen's Club, 

Varsity Football-manager 
PAUL MORGAN— January Graduate 
THOMAS MORGAN— Varsity Track 



THOMAS MOUNT— English Major 
ROBERT MURFF— Lettermen's Club, Future 
Teachers, Colonial Chorus, Science Club, 
Bible Club-treas., Varsity Basketball, Var- 
sity Baseball 
MADELINE NEAL— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Future Teachers, Red Cross 



MARY NELIGH— Washingtonians, Cheer Block 
SHARON NELSON— Washingtonians, Latin 
Club, Junior Vaudeville, '61 Connie Con- 
tinental Candidate, May Queen Candidate, 
Continental Capers, Junior Achievement 
JUDITH NEWBY— Washingtonians, CGAA, 
Red Cross Junto Club 



LARRY NEWPORT— January Graduate 
DUANE NICHOLAS— English Major, Lang- 
uage Major 
DONALD OLINSKI— January Graduate 





89 



Seniors 



ANN PERKOSKI— Washingtonians, Latin 

Club, Red Cross, May Queen Candidate 
BOBBY PHILLIPS— English Major 
WILLIAM PINKARD— English Major 

JINNY PITTMAN— January Graduate 

JAMES POLLEY— English Major 

SYLVIA POPCHEFF— Washingtonians, Stu- 
dent, Council-sec, Varsity Cheerleader, 
Junior Vaudeville, Junior Prom Queen 
Candidate, Connie Continental Candidate, 
Jamboree Queen 

JANICE POTTER— Washingtonians, CGAA, 
Junior Vaudeville, POST Staff -business 
manager, Quill & Scroll-sec, Traveling 
Journalist, Gold Key Art Award, Junior 
Achievement, Honor Society 

BONNIE P W E L L— Washingtonians-vice- 
pres.. Honor Society, Red Cross, Junior 
Vaudeville, May Queen Candidate, Junior 
Achievement 

CHARLES PROCTOR— Cheer Block, Junior 
Achievement, Senior Play 

JOSEPH PURICHIA— Student Council-sgt-at- 
arms, Lettermen's Club, Continentalaire^s, 
Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, Jun- 
ior Class-sgt-at-arms, Senior Class-pres. 
Top Man Candidate, Junior Prom Candi- 
date 

MICHAEL PYATT— Red Cross, Varsity Base- 
ball, Resei've Wrestling, Jack Frost Can- 
didate, Intramural Basketball 

MARY ANN QUALITZA— Red Cross 





LONNIE RADFORD— English Major 

DON RAINS— English Major 

LEE RANSDELL— Colonial Chorus, Band-2nd. 
lieutenant. Junior Vaudeville, Printing 
Staff, Reserve Track, Continental Capers, 
Intramural Basketball, Junior Achievement 

BERNARD REAMER— Science Club, Reserve 
Football, Varsity Baseball 

SARAH REDDICK— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, Future Teachers Club, Christmas 
Carol Candidate, Connie Continental, 
Track Queen, Cadet Teacher, Junior 
Achievement 

JAMES RHODES— Lettermen's Club, Varsity 
Basketball, Varsity Track, All City Basket- 
ball Team 



90 




s 



en tors 



RONALD RICH— ROTC-major 

PHYLLIS ROACH— Washingtonians, Honor 
Society 

LYNDA ROARK— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, Junior Vaudeville, Junior Achieve- 
ment, Continental Capers 

CHARLES ROBERTS— Latin Club, Band-capt., 
Junto Club, Rifle Team-capt., Junior Vaude- 
ville, ROTC-major, Junior Achievement, 
Senior Play 

RICHARD ROBERTS— Latin Club, Band, Or- 
chestra, Science Club, Tennis, Honor So- 
ciety 

DONALD ROBY— Cheer Block, ROTC-capt., 
Drill Team-commander 



THOMAS RUST— Student Council, Red Cross- 
pres.. Band, Rifle Team, Junior Vaudeville 

CHARLES SAMUELS— Senior Play, Continen- 
talaires,, ROTC-lst.lt., Stage Crew 

LEROY SAYLOR— Lettermen's Club, Varsity 
Football 



PEGGY SCALE— Washingtonians, Cheer Block 
NANCY SCHAFFER— Washingtonians, Future 
Teachers Club, Colonial Chorus, Cadet 
Teacher 
RONALD SEARS— Freshman Football, Intra- 
mural Basketball 



SHERRY SELCH— Washingtonians, Student 
Council, Girls' State Delegate, SURVEY'- 
OR Staff-feature editor, POST Staff-as- 
sistant editor, Quill & Scroll, May Queen 
Candidate, DAR Good Citizen, Lilly Scho- 
larship winner. Honor Society 

SANDRA SELLER— Future Teachers Club, 
Red Cross, Colonial Chorus, Junior Vaude- 
ville, Cadet Teacher, Girls' Ensemble 

MARCIA SHELLEY— Student Council, Future 
Teachers Club, Junto Club, Cadet Teacher, 
Junior Achievement, Indiana Junior His- 
torical Society-sec. -treas. 



EMILY SHERER— SURVEYOR Staff, POST 

Staff, January Graduate 
STEVE SHEW— Cadet Teacher 
CHARLES SMITH— ROTC-sgt. major 




n 



Seniors 



JUDITH SMITH— January Graduate 
RICKY SMITH— Cadet teacher 
THOMAS SMITH— English Major, History 
Major, Industrial Arts Major 



EVELYN SNODGRASS— Washingtonians 
BARBARA SNYDER— Washingtonians, Intra- 
mural Bowling 
JEAN SORRELL— Washingtonians, Science 
Club, SURVEYOR Staff, Debate Club, 
Naturalist Club-sec. 



WILLIAM SPARKS- 
JAMES SPENCER- 
ROBERT SPENCER- 



-Future Teachers Club 
English Major 
-English Major 



BARBARA SPIEHLER— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross, Student Council, Junto Club, Jun- 
ior Vaudeville 
LLOYD SPROWL— Colonial Chorus 
FRANK STARKEY— Lettermen's Club-sec- 
tres.. Honor Society, Science Club, Chess 
Club-pres., Expedition into Knowledge 
Panel, Indpls. Science Seminar Delegate, 
Kiwanis Club Award, Athletics and Scho- 
larship Award, '62 Westinghouse Science 
Talent Search Winner, Optimist Club Es- 
say Award, Frank B. Wade Award 





MARJORIE STATEN— Colonial Chorus, Bible 

Club-pres., Honor Society 
JOHN STEIN— English Major, Industrial Arts 

Major 
SANDRA STEPHENS— Washingtonians, Latin 

Club, Colonial Chorus, Junior Vaudeville 



MICHAEL STINSON— Transfered from Frank- 
lin Township High School 

VICKIE STINSON— CGAA, Red Cross, Clinic 
Assistant, Library Assistant 

LARRY STOUT— Transfered from Cathedral 
High School 



92 




Seniors 



SANDRA STOVALL— Washingtcniians, S t u - 
dent Council, Honor Society, Latin Club, 
May Queen Candidate 
RONALD STOWE— English Major 
JANE SUSON G— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, CGAA, Red Cross, Junior Vaude- 
ville, May Queen Candidate, Girls' Concert 
Club, Bookstore Assistant, Honor Society 

BARBARA SWEITZER— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross 

EVELYN THOMAS— Washingtonians, Honor 
Society-treas., Future Teachers Club-vice- 
pres., Girls' State Delegate, Oixhesti-a-con- 
cert mistress, SURVEYOR Staff-editor-in- 
chief, Quill & Scroll-treas., Traveling Jour- 
nalist, Cadet Teacher, Senior Play, Expe- 
dition into Knowledge Panel 

MARY THOMAS— Washingtonians, Red Cross, 
Girls' Concert Club 

JAMES THOMPSON— Lettermen's Club, Re- 
serve Basketball, Varsity Football, Varsity 
Baseball, Freshman Track, Intramural 
Basketball 

RONALD TICE— Reserve Track 

DENNIS TROTH— Lettermen's Club, Varsity 
Footl)all, Jack Frost Candidate, Johnnie 
Continental, Football-most valuable play- 
er. Top Man Candidate 

CHARLOTTE T U C K E R— Washingtonians, 
Student Council, Cheer Block, Red Cross, 
Continental Capers, Junior Vaudeville 

PRICILLIA TURNER— Washingtonians, Red 
Cross, Colonial Chorus 

JO MARIE VANBLARICUM— Washington- 
ians, Student Council, Cheer Block, Red 
Cross, Junior Vaudeville, Christmas Carol 
Candidate, Homecoming Queen Court, 
Track Queen 



JOHN VAUGHN— Cheer Block, Future Teach- 
ers Club, Junto Club, Junior Vaudeville, 
SURVEYOR Staff, Quill & Scroll, Thespi- 
ans, Cadet Teacher, Debate Club-vice pres.. 
Intramural Basketball, Junior Achieve- 
ment 

NEAL WADE— English Major 

DEBORAH WALKER— Washingtonians, Y- 
Teens, Senior Play 



EUGENE WALTZ— Freshman Football, Re- 
serve Wrestling, Intramural Basketball 

EVENELL WASHINGTON— Washingtonians, 
Y-Teens, Colonial Chorus 

SHARON WATSON— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, CGAA, Red Cross, Junior Vaude- 
ville 




93 



Seniors 



SONDRA WEASNE R— Washingtonians, 
Cheer Block, Future Teachers Club, Cadet 
Teaching 

BARRY WEAVER— Lettermen's Club, Fresh- 
man Football, Reserve Track, Varsity 
Wrestling 

FRED WEST— English Major 



MARY ANN WEST— Washingtonians, Cheer 

Block, ■fi2 Track Queen Candidate 
THOMAS WEST— Lettermen's Club, Latin 

Club, Varsity Football, Reserve Wrestling, 

Senior Class-vice-pres. 
ANTHONY WHITE— Future Teachers Clul), 

Latin Club 



HAZEL WHIT E— Washingtonians, Cheer 
Block, Latin Club, Red Cross, Bible Club 

KAREN WHITE— Student Council, Cheer 
Block, Red Cross, Colonial Chorus, Conti- 
nentalaires 

JAMES WILHAM— Red Cross 



CHARLES WILLIAMS— Red Cross 
HARLEY WILSON— Latin Club, Colonial Cho- 
rus, Junior Vaudeville 
RONALD WILSON— Varsity Wrestling 








PATRICIA WOLFORD— English major. Bus- 
iness major 
JAMES WORRELL— English Major 
SALLY WORRELL— Washingtonians-pres., 
Student Council, Honor Society, Latin 
Club, May Queen Candidate 



JUDITH WRIGHT— English Major 
JUDITH WYATT— Washingtonians 
SHARON WYCOFF— English Major 



94 




HAROLD YANCEY— English Major 
HAROLD YOUNG— English Major 



Top scholars lead class competition 



Education without compstition would be- 
coma dull and boring. At Washington pupils' 
final marks are computed by the Math Depart- 
ment to make up the official class standings. 
Therefore, an incentive is added to the routine 
efforts of pupils. This year the class of 1962 is 
proud to announce its outstanding competitors: 
valedictorian, Frank Starkey and salutatorian. 
Sherry Selch. Frank has led the class since his 
freshman year. Sherry and Beverly Carpenter 
have frequently changed positions ; however. 



Sherry has kept a tight hold on second place 
during the senior year. Frank and Sherry have 
v/on very impressive scholarships for future 
education. Frank received a full tuition, room 
ani board scholarship for his excellent high 
school record and scores on qualifying tests to 
Wabash College. Sherry was named Lilly Schol- 
arship winner and received $1,000. Valparaiso, 
the college of her choice, then honored her with 
a $2,000 scholarship and offered her job oppor- 
tunities amounting to about $100 a semester. 



WON'T IT BE GRAND? Valedictorian Frank Starkey and salutatorian Sherry Selch 
show principal Mr. Cloyd J. Julian campus bulletins for their prospective schools. 





DISTINCT change: Blouse styles create many dis- 
cussions this year as Betty Eadens, Janice Nash, Diane 
Yovanovich, and Linda Jeter gather at a locker. 




STAIRWAY TO STYLES! Junior gals, Emi- 
lie Parsons, Cheryl Swarts, Donna Baldwin, 
Helen Lucas, and Reba Koch, display latest 
shoe and purse fads as they descend the 
stairs with the newest styles. 



Fads build 
social scenes 



Fads, though only temporary customs, can 
play a big part in building the kind of social 
scene at school that reflects an alert student 
body. Through the halls of Washington one can 
see the current styles of hair and of clothing 
displayed in various fashions suited to each in- 
dividual's own personality. This year the bubble, 
bouffant, and beehive "made the scene" as we 
danced to the Twist, Continental, and even 
stomped a few times. While skirts grew short- 
er, blouses grew longer and the styles were 
named for people currently in the limelight — 
"Dear Liz" and "Ben Casey." Something else 
that grew were the purses, reaching a new 
depth of delightf ulness with their suitcase-like 
appearances. Shoes went all-out in varied color 
and design. One pair of shoes might have three 
shades of brown on one side while the other 
side differed with a plain beige color. Certainly 
the keyword for this year's fashion seasons 
were difference with a capital D ! 



HEADWAY TO FASHION! Junior girls Lee Ann Bain- 
aka Jo Ann Campbell, and Joyce Lollar show off their 
outstanding hairstyles of 1962. 




96 




HIGH PRESSURE TACTICS. John Koon, Craig John- 
son, and Shirley Morris sharpen their salesmanship 
techniques in selling their Junior Achievement pro- 
ducts to Mr. Robert McConnell. 



GLENN'S IN ORBIT! Carolyn Buckner, Gary McFall, 
Myra Kerr, Louis Dimitroff, and Gloria Bradford scan 
several magazine articles abut John Glenn's historic 
thi'ee-orbital flight on February 20. 



Third-year pupils find varied interests 




CURTAIN up: Junior Class 
Officers, Sue Douglass, Vice- 
president; Jane Horner, sec- 
retary; Clark Dicker son. 
president; Karen, H e s s e 1, 
treasurer; Bill Richardson 
and J e r r y Fultz, Sgts.-at- 
Arms place scenery tor the 
Junior \'audeville. 



07 




The highlight of the Juniors' social season 
was the Junior Prom. "Heaven on Earth" was 
the theme of the dance this year. Decorations 
consisted of a false ceiling and entranceway, 
twinkling stars, and old-fashioned dance pro- 
grams. The melodious tones of Nick Craig's 
dance band added a finishing touch of elegance 
to this event. A new innovation this year was 
the reserved tables for couples who desired to 
be with certain groups at the Prom. The refresh- 
ments, decorations, and the king and queen com- 
mittees devoted all their time and energy to the 
planning and carrying out of the semi-formal 
Prom. The Prom was the end product of the 
whole class's efforts to sponsor a spectacular 
dance that would make their junior year a 
pleasant and lasting memory for years to come. 



WliATS HEAVEN LIKE? Members of the prom 
committee, who must construct a heaven in the boys' 
gym, listening intently to Mr. Badgley are Clark Dick- 
erson, Karen Hessel, Jane Horner, Barbara Richwine, 
Sue Douglass, and Barbara Cory. 



Enthusiastic Juniors strive for best prom 



EARTH ANGLES? Candidates for Junior Prom king 
and queen who reigned in a "Heaven on Earth" at the 
annual spring event are Sandra Dulla, Cheryl Swarts, 



Sue Douglass, Karen Hessel, Jane Horner, Clark Dick- 
erson, Jerry Fultz, George Marlow, Jim Arvin, and 
Bill Richardson. Mr. Badgley is head sponsor. 




98 



Class of '63 elects DIckerson president 



Becky Abbott, Donna Adams, 
Ronald Adams, Steven Adams, 
Diane Alkire, Maryann Alexan- 
der, Cassandra Anderson, Che- 
ryl Anderson 

Gloria Anderson, Robert Ander- 
son, Carole Anthony, Tana 
Armstrong, Paul Arnes, Rose 
Arnold, Sarah Arnold, Clifford 
Artis 

Betty Asa, Brenda Ausbrooks, 
Larry Austin, Linda Axe, 
James Ayi'es, Emma Babst, 
Steve Bagosy, Lee Ann Bainaka 

Charlene Baker, Charles Baker, 
Linda Baker, W a 1 1 y Baker, 
Donna Baldwin, Ronnie Ballard, 
Judy Barker, Darryl Barlow 

Dorothy Barry, John Barton, 
Jean Beard, Nancy Beaumont, 
Carolyn Behnkendorf , Danny 
Bell, David Belser, Linda Ben- 
nett 

Claudette Benson, Beverly Ber- 
gman, Bill Berryman^ Carmen 
Bertram, Geraldine Bishop, Ri- 
chard Blake, Glenda Blakely, 
Joyce Blankenship 

Carol Boone, Ronald Boston, 
Gloria Bradford, Carolyn Brad- 
ley James Bradley, John Brad- 
shaw, Carol Brandt, Holly Bro- 
oks 



Merida Brooks, Barbara Bi"own, 
Deloris Brown^ Rosie Brown, 
Susan Brown, Anthony Bruce, 
Lucille Brunt, Robert Bryant 

Terry Buck, Carolyn Buckner, 
Barbara Bundy, Sandra Bunch, 
Richard Burdett, Vickie Burns, 
Howard Burr, Janet Butler 

Willis Byrd, Robert Cade, Jo- 
seph Caldwell, Peggy Callis, Jo- 
Ann Campbell, Joe Campbell, 
Sandra Sue Campbell, Sue 
Campbell 

Larry Cannon, William Carroll, 
Janice Carter, Sue Carver, Bill 
Case, Wanda Casey, Donna 
Chambers, Lita Chandler 




Active Juniors break traditional patterns 




Leroy Chowning, Ernest Clark 
Gordon Clark, Pete Clark, Lin- 
da Clifton, Gearld Clause, Mar- 
tha Cloyd 

Andrea Cole, Virginia Cole, 
Lester Coley, Jerry Collins, 
Tommy Combs, Rosie Conner, 
Carol Cook, David Cook 

Marsha Cook, Patricia Cooper, 
Larry Cope^ Andrea Copeland, 
Stephen Copsy, Barbara Corey, 
Shirley Cossell, Jo Cox 

Russell Cox, June Cozine, Lar- 
ry Cozine, Robert Cupp, Gary 
Craig, Sharon Crum, Charles 
Crawford, Charles Crist 

Richard Crist, Sherman Cros- 
ley, Wayne Dafoe, Vera Jean 
Dailey^ Sharon Dalton, Cecil 
Delk, Suzanne Dempsey, Betty 
Denton 

James Denton, Alan Derringer, 
Smith Dewlen, Clark Dickerson, 
Steve Dickey, Louis Dimitroff, 
Elizabeth Dimoff, Lois Dixon 

Rozanne Donenfeld, Sue Doug- 
lass, Sandra Dulla, Gayle Dun- 
can, Richard Duncan, Michael 
Durham, Betty Eadens, Beverly 
Easton 

Bob Eder, Carol Edwards, 
Thomas Eisele^ Delores E 1 1 e r, 
Mickey Elle'r, Charles Elliot, 
Sandra Elliott, Brenda Ellis 

Clarence Ellis, Diana Fall, Clyda 
Faulkner, David Federspill, 
Grace Feldman, James Feuquay, 
Mary Finn^ Wilma Fishburn 

Jon Fleaka, Linda Fleig, John 
Fletcher, Gary Ford, Robert 
Ford, William Foreman, New- 
cilette Forrester. Allan Fowler 

Shirley Freeman, Lorraine Ful- 
ler, Jerry Fultz^ Mary Furnish, 
Judy Gait, Phillip Gammon, 
Carol Gardner, Floyd Gant 



100 



by establishing the first Junior roll call 



Pat Garland, George Garr, Mar- 
ilyn Garriott, Vivian Garrison, 
Shirley Gelling, Darlene George, 
Mike George, Rose Marie 
George 

Brenda Gibbs, Richard Gilliam, 
Joan Gilmore, David Graves, 
Joanne Goger, Martha Gooch, 
Donald Gosser, Carol Gray 

Charles Gray, Dennis Gray, 
Sandi-a Gray, Ramona Green, 
Anna Jo Gregg, Bill Gregory, 
Suella Griffith, Kay Griggs 

Sue Groff , B a r d 1 e y Guidry, 
David Gurley, Richard Hacker, 
Larry Hale, Laura Hall, Jerry 
Harlan, Richard Harrington 

Robert Harrison, Alice Hart, 
Darleen Hart, George Hart, 
Brenda Hartley, Larry Hash- 
barger, Shirley Hayes, Kathy 
Hazelwood 

Henry Heginbotham, Linda Hen- 
derson, Linda Henry, Ronald 
Herald, Kay H e r i t i e r, Ruth 
Herndon, Paul Herring, Karen 
Hessel 

Douglas Hicks, Garry Hicks, 
Richard Hicks, Stephen Hiese, 
Sandra Higgins, Jimmie High- 
baugh, Michael Highbaugh, Kar- 
en Hill 

Linda Hill, Judith Hinton, Rich- 
ard Hobson, Linda Holbrook, 
Linda Hollingsworth, Dee Holl- 
oway, Jane Horner, James 
Howard 



John Howard, Linda Howard, 
Kathy Howe, Dirris Hud- 
son, Larry Hunt, Tom Hughes, 
Sharon Hunt, Edward Huth 

Kathy Hurst, Larry James, Lin- 
da Jeter, Bettijo Johnson, Craig 
Johnson, DeAnna Johnson, 
George Johnson, Janet Johnson 

Richard Johnson, Richard John- 
son, JoAnn Jones, Linda Kenley, 
Linda Kernodle, Myra Kerr, 
Walter King, Robert Kinin- 
month 




101 



Juniors experience "Heaven on Earth" as 




L4. 



o a q 











Robert Kloeker, Reba Koch, 
Frank Komlance, John Koon, 
Max Kord, Larry Kowalsk, 
Diane Kratoska, Bette Kramer, 

Carolyn Kurrasch, Pam Kusz- 
maul, Carolyn Landess, Frani 
Lampert, William Lanker, 
Katherine Lechner, Gary Leet, 
Bonnie Lewis 

Janie Lewis, Landy Lewis, Rosa 
Link, Wanda Lollar, Gary Love, 
Dora Lowe, Helen Lucas, Jeane 
Lucas 



Maryam Lyons, Stephen Lyons, 
Robert Madson, Edward Mahler, 
Betty Mangrum, Janice Mann, 
George Marlow, Paul Marlow 

Sam Martin, S o n j a Martin, 
Richard Mascoe, Thomas Math- 
us, Kay McCalister, Gloria Mc- 
Coy, Larry McCullough, Barba- 
ra McCurry 

Bobby McElyea, Gary McFall, 
Bob McFeely, David McNabb, 
Mary Louise Medsker, T r e n a 
Mervar, Stephen Midkiflf, Har- 
old Miller 

Mike Miller, Phil Mills, Judith 
Minor, Joe Mitchell, Lou Money- 
maker, Allen Moore, Jill Moor- 
man, Julie Moran 

Bob Moreland, Shirley Morris, 
Sam Morton, Dave Moss, Ron 
Murphy, Veraon Murray, Jan- 
ice Nash,' Billy Neal 

Charles Neff, Brenda Newport, 
Janice Nicholas, Kenny Noland, 
Kent Obergfell, Kathy O'Brien, 
Jerry Olds, Roy Olsen 

Gary Opp, Lois Ott, Bernard 
Overstreet, Thelma Pack, Mar- 
tin Parker, Clifford Parmley, 
Carol Parrish, Emilie Parsons 

Randy Payne, Ronald Pebbles, 
Diane Petree, Glen Petty, Nancy 
Phillips, Sandra Phillips, Mollie 
Philpott, Barbara Pickard 



102 



the prom highlights the year's activities 



James Pickard, Ralph Pitman, 
loel Pounds, Donnetta Powell, 
Gary Puckett, Bill Pyatt, David 
Rainville, Shaz'on Ramos 

Frances Reamer, JoAnn Reid, 
Diane Reinhold, Bill Richardson, 
Barbara Richwine, Roger Ride- 
nour, Don Roach, James Rober- 
son 

John Roberts, Thomas Robinson, 
David R o n e y, Cheryl Rose, 
Kenneth Ross, Paul Rosselot, 
Linda Rothman, William Russell 

John Rust, Sandy Ryker, Del- 
bert Sadler, Mike Sale, Robert 
Samper, Becky Sanders, Jerry 
Sanders, Saundra Sanders 

Margaret Schuadt, Daniel 
Schafer, Donna Scharrer, Dale 
S c h a u b, Ed Scheid, Diane 
S c h \v a 1 m, Donna Scott, Earl 
Scott 

Judith Scott, Mary Sercer, Jim 
Sharp, David Sheehan, Joann 
Shelley, Wayne Shepherd, Dor- 
ian Sherer, Larry Shotts 

Kenneth Shoulders, Steven 
Shouse, Richard Schultz, Shirley 
Simpson, Susan Sims, Beverly 
Sinclair, Melvin Sink, George 
Sipe 

Barbara S i z e m o r e , Norma 
Skaggs, Donald Skiles, Sherry 
Slawson, Barbara Small, Betty 
Small, F r e i d a Smith, Janet 

Smith 

Judith Smith, Mike Smith, Rob- 
ert Smith, Sherlyn Smith, Vel- 
don Smith, Wanda Smith, Ste- 
ven Smothers, Larry Snyder 

Sandy Snyder, Katharine Ann 
Sommer, Henrietta Spink, 
Charles Spurgeon, Harold Sta- 
ley, James Stallsworth, Linda 
Stamatkin 

David Stanfield, Mary Stein, 
Jackie Stillvvell, Clovis Stinson, 
Larry Stinson, Gary Strange, 
Donald Strayhorn, Marcia Street 




103 



Class anxiously 



anticipates SENIORity 




Pete Strong, Vicki Strong, 
George Stuckey, Linda Stychen, 
Richard Such^ Marilyn Sullivan, 
Judy Swaffoi'd, Cheryl Swarts 

Ruth Talbergs, John Taylor, 
Willie Taylor, Tena Tearney, 
George Terry, Judy Theamann, 
Diana Thomas, Margaret Thorn- 
brough 

Judy TimmonSj Stephen Tim- 
mons, Mary Tibbs, Donald Tice, 
Iris Tincher, Ronney Tinsley, 
Jeannie Tipmore, Diane Tolbert 

Lana Totten, George Traut, Don 
Tupper, Lawrence Turner, Ellen 
Upton, Evelyn U 1 1 e y , Robert 
VanBuskirk, Roger VanDenbark 

Merle VanVolkenburgh, Sandra 
Vaughn, Ophelia Vaughter, Don- 
na Vernon, Richard Vonburg, 
Don Voyles, Linda Wallace, 
James Ward 

Elmer Watson, Gwen Watson, 
Linda Weaks, Kathleen Weaver, 
Ronald Weaver, Steven West, 
John Whalin, Jerry Wilbur 

Rosemary Wiles, Donna White, 
Richard White, Karen Wiley, 
Margaret Williams, Synetra Wil- 
liams, Clayton Willoughby, Jan- 
et Wills 

Carolyn Wise, Catherine Wood- 
all, Roland Woodwoi'th, Nancy 
Worrell^ Janice Yancey, Janet 
Young, Diane Yovanovich, 
Charlene Zeronik 



William Zigler, Janet Zore 



104 



Glass of '64 strives for individual rewards 



Gary Adams, Roger L. Adams, 
Sandra Adkinson, Sandra Akin, 
Harry Alexander, Ben Ander- 
son, Jean Anderson, Gloria 
Apple 

Gary Archer, Carolyn Arnold, 
Keith Arnett, Norma Arthur, 
Bertha Artis Jim Arvin, Dennis 
Austin, Steve Azera 

Bob Bach, Larry Badders, Don- 
ald Bailex, Thomas Bailey, Dor- 
othy Baird, Janice Baird, Jac- 
queline Baker, Steve Baker 

Mike Ballard, Jerry Banks, 
Linda Bannon, Michael Bannon, 
Larry Barnett, Donald Barrett, 
Charles Barrick, Barry Bacon 

Larry Bartlett, Cheryl Batkin, 
Gary Baugh, Nancy Baughman, 
Myra Baxter, Darryl Becktel, 
Duane Bee, Carolyn Beineke 

Jerry B e 1 s e r, Billy Bemis, 
Claude Benson, Marcella Benson, 
Vicki Jo Benson, Peggy Bergan, 
Charlene Bertram, Vivian Berry 

Joyce Blair, Janet Blake, Joe 
Blake, Jane Blume, Sandra Boar- 
man, Linda Bohn, Allene Bot- 
zum, Tony Bowman 

Michael Boyd, Linda Bradford, 
Randal Bradley, Carol Branham, 
Sharon Branson, Michael Brat- 
ton, Robert Bremer, Bill Brewer 

Gary Browder, Dennis Brown 
Marsha Br-own, Dave Brumett, 
Marcia Brunner, David Bryant, 
Don Buce, Regenia Buchanan 

Dave Buddenbaum, C h y r e n e 
Buis, Joan Bundy, Shirley Bur- 
gett. Bill Burke, Linda Burke, 
Jane Burkhardt, Barbara Burns 

Dennis Burns, Mary Burrus, 
Dan Bushey, Mike Byers, Karen 
Byrd, Linda Byms, Janice Cain, 
Dennis Caldwell 





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Sophomores display superior efflorescence 




^' f% ^ 1^ ^ ^> !^ 

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^ 







Linda Calvert, Patricia Carr, 
Sam Carpenter, Reece Carter, 
Barbara Carter, Ronnie Carter, 
Anna Chambers, Janice Cham- 
bers 

Susan Chastian, Bill Chase, Lor- 
raine Childers, Charles Clardy, 
Earnie Clayborn, Marilyn Clay- 
pool, Bob Clayton, Terry Clay- 
ton 

Beverly Cloud, Judith Cobb, 
Theresa Cochran, Jim Coffman, 
Mike Coffey, C 1 y d e 1 1 e Coffey, 
Perry Cogswell, Charlene Con- 

nett 

S h e r m a n Cody, Henry Cook, 
Ralph Cook Debbie Cooksey, 
Dorothy Cooksey, Donna Cole, 
Ethel Cole, Bill Collier 

Emma Collingsworth, Dave Col- 
lins, Doris Collins, RoseMary 
Coyle, Beverly Craig, Connie 
Craft, Janet Crawford, Michael 
Grays 

Raymond Croucher, Sandy Cu- 
bel, Mary Cupp, David Danish, 
Don Darnell, Allen Davidson, 
Linda Davidson, Donna Davis 

Kathleen DeBaun, Don Delvo, 
Carol Despot, James Dickens, 
Ronnie Dill, Sonja Dillahay, 
Elizabeth Dimdee, Berthamae 
Dix 

Craig Dolder, James Dotts, Shir- 
ley Doty, George Daughtery, 
Rosalie Douglass, Helen Down- 
ton, Jim Downton, Johnny Dow- 
dell 

Janet F. Drumm, Margaret Dul- 
in, Peggy Duncan, Wilma Dun- 
can, Randy Durbin, C. B. Durr, 
Reba Eaton, James Edwards 
Jim Edwards, L y n Edwards, 
Jacquelyn Elliott, Linda Ember- 
son, Brenda Emberson, Michael 
Emmelman, John Ei-vin, Jean- 
ette Everidge 

Peggy Everton, James Eyster, 
Charlotte Faulk, David Faulk- 
ner, Earl Ferguson, Dennis Fil- 
iatreau, Michael Fink, Barbara 
Fishbum 



as they compete for academic recognition 



Mack Fishburn, Billie Jo Fisher, 
Cheryl Fisher, Donald Fisher, 
Ronald Fisher, Ronnie Five- 
coats, Bill False, David Ford 

Edwin Foster, Sandra Fonts, 
Michael Fowler, Kay Fox, Paul- 
ette Frye, Nancy Fultz, Dick 
Funk, Michael Furimsky 

Cheryl Gaddis, Helen Gandolf, 
Debby Gano, Dick Gardener, 
Gary Gardener, Patricia Gard- 
ner Mable Garrison, David 
Gai'ver 

Joe Gaw, Ruth Gebler, Ronnie 
Gibbs, Cynthia Gillispie, Bob 
Givans, LaRae Gleason, Johnny 
Goad, Cheryl Goodwin 

Phill Goodwin, Trudy Gosnell, 
Delma Graves, Mary Graves, 
Darlyn Green, Ellen Green, 
Sandra Green, Steven Green 

Henry Gregory, Dennis Grider, 
Dean Gummere, Dan Gunter, 
Cheryl Guzman, Joyce Hale, 
Brenda Hall, Wayne Hanna 

Vicki Hamilton, Danny Harden, 
Gary Hargis, Carolyn Harris, 
Peggy Harris, Vernon Harris, 
Carol Harmon James Harper 

Karen Harper, Joe Hait, Sandra 
Hart, Ernie Hai-vey, Karla Haw- 
kins, Ronald Hayos, Linda Ha- 
zelwood, Sue Hazlett 

Pamela Hedges, Billie Jane He- 
ginbotham, Danny Heismath, 
Freda Helton, Lizabeth Hender- 
son, Cynthia Hendricks, Nancy 
Hendricks, Victoria Hennigar 

Russell Hernam, Roberta Hicks, 
Doris Hill, Fred Hise, Brenda 
H o a g 1 a n d , Cheryl Hodges, 
James Hodges, Jim Holer 

Tom Holloway, Linda Hopper, 
Connie Hoschouer, Carl Howard, 
Michael Hruban, Larry Hubbie, 
Danny Huber, Blaine Huff 




107 



Second year pupils find more time to devote 




ffl^ a A ^ ft -O 




Susan Huffman, Claudia Hughes, 
Martha Hughes, Jesse Hughett, 
Betty Hurt, Jerry Housel, Paul 
Irwin, Linda Jackson 

Sandra Jackson, Wayne Jackson, 
Teddy Jaquess, Jim Jarman, 
Connie Johnson, James Johnson, 
Carole Jones, J. Jones 

Koie Jones, Janet Joseph, Diana 
Judd, Judith Jugg, Billion Jump, 
Phyllis Kampe Jimmy Kattman, 
Vicki Kehr 



Diana Keith, Paul Kelley, Mike 
Kent, Lyman Kei'khof, Gary 
Key, Larry Key, Jean Kibby, 
John Kidder 

David Killion, Patricia Kinney, 
Mike King^ Sam Kitchens, 
Duane Kittle, Diana Klepfer, 
Barbara Klinger, Velvet Klipp- 
ner 

Barbara Knight, Margaret 
Knight, Robert Komlanc, Karen 
Koon, Richard Kratoska, Mary 
Kunsterk, Kathy Lang, Diana 
Lange 

Becky Lambert, Sandra Lam- 
bert, Richard L a r i s o n ^ Greg 
Lawson, John L a w s o n , Rita 
Lawson, Linda Ledbetter, Judy 
Lee 



Mary Leeper^ Donna Leet, Billy 
Lemons, Eugene Lewis, Larry 
Lewis, Allie Ligon, Karen Lile, 
Elaine Linville 

Suzanne Litz, Jean Lloyd, Mich- 
ael Lloyd, William Lloyd, Dav- 
id Logue^ Robert Long, Roger 
Long, Ronnie Long 



Sandra Love, Marsha Lovell, 
Larry Lucas, Jeanette Lutz, 
Lynne Leiuff, Jerry Macy, Dav- 
id Mahler, Sue Maiden 

Mamie Malloy^ Marianne Malo- 
ney. Madonna Marcum, Judy 
Marion, Michael Marlowe, Bar- 
bara Martin, Harold Mascoe 



108 



to curricular electives, outside activities 



Bill Mathis, Karen Mascoe, Tom- 
my McDaniel, Donald McDon- 
ough, Francis McCain, Jane Mc- 
Gill, Betty McGuffey, Pat Mc- 
Guffey 

Jack McKinney, Gary McLeod, 
Ronald McPheron, Donald Mc- 
Quinn, Larry McVay, Robert 
Miles, Shirley Miles, Lorena Mil- 
burn 

Barbara Miller, Barry Miller, 
Bonnie Miller, Donna Miller, 
Karen Miller, Pat Miller, Reg- 
ina Miller, Verna Mills 

George Moore, Dennis Morgan, 
A i r a r s Marksberry^ Patricia 
Morris, Carolyn Mosiman, Da- 
vey Mouser, Becky Mraz, Dar- 
lene Mundy 

Richard Mundy, Phillip Munn, 
Frederick Murray, Val Muylle, 
Philip Myers, Philip L. Myers, 
Linda Myrick, Josephine Neal 

Sue Neely, Kathy Nelson, Jane 
Newkirk, Darlene Newland, Pay 
Nicholas, William Nickerson, 
Dennis O'Brien, Kerry O'Brien 

Betty Oiler, Fayanne Oltman, 
Clancie p p , Glenn Orebaugh, 
Beverly Owen, Doris Owsley 
Dennis Panarisi, Lanny Parsley 

Vernon Partlow, Betty Patter- 
son, Bob Patterson, Micheal 
Paugh, Robert Pearsey, Arlene 
Perdue, Leona Perdue, Kay Per- 
ry 

Donna Petree, Jane Petty, Ann 
Phillips, Deatria Phillips, Jim 
Phillips, Joyce Phillips, Joseph 
Pickett, Gerry Pierde 

Linda Pierson, Nancy Pike, 
Jeannine Plunkett, Stephen Pol- 
lette, Robert Popplewell, Ho- 
ward Porter, Max Powell, Rich- 
ard Pratt 

Joan Price, Danny Pulley, Vel- 
ma Radford, Jo Anne Raines, 
David Rankin, Mary Rayner, 
John Reddick, Carolyn Reddish 




HB^Bh4 9^ 



Excitement mounts as Sophomores rival 







Sarah Redford, Bill Reichwein, 
Barbara Reid, Rebecca Reynolds, 
Robert Rhodes, Robert Richey, 
Terry Ridge, Lynn Rigg 

Joy Riley, Linda Roberson, 
Doris Roberts, Evelyn Rob- 
erts, Jerry Roberts, Marilyn 
Robertson, Rita Robertson, Wil- 
liam Robinson 



Larry Roe, Bill Romer, Diana 
Rose, Robert Runner, Fred Rus- 
sell, James Rust, Betty Sanders, 
Bill Sanders 

Debby Sanders, Judy Sanders, 
Bill Sandusky, Edwin Savage, 
Connie Scallion, Lola Schabel, 
Calvin Schaffer, Sandra Schuch 

Barbara Scoggon, Jerry Scott, 
Steve Sears, Rowlette Shead, 
Betty Sheetz, Nick Shelley, 
William Sherrill, Karen She- 
waiter 

Robert Short, Eddie Shoulders, 
Cynthia Showalter, Shirley 
Singleton, Tom Sizemore, Steve 
Slauter, Russell Slavens, Jay 
Small 

Patty Small, Louise Smalling, 
Carolyn Smith, Cheryl Smith, 
Gerry Smith, Ivan Smith, John 
Smith, Judith Smith 

Mae Smith, Wayne Smith, San- 
dra Smock, Linda Smotherman, 
Roberta Snodgrass, James 
Spears, Suzanne Spector, Caro- 
lyn Springate 

Suzanne St. John, Gary Stahl, 
Leslie Stamm, Carol Stanfield, 
Pamela Stein, John Stevens, 
Millie Stinson, James Stoebeck 

Jae Stone, James Stroughton, 
Wesley Stout, Kerry Stratton, 
Lloyd Sullivan, Dale Summitt, 
Shiela Suddith, Gary Sylvester 
Terry Sylvester, Kenneth Tay- 
lor^ Nancy Taylor, Richard Tay- 
lor, Sharon Taylor, Myrtle Ter- 
rill, Edna Terry, Patricia 
Thistlethwaite 



110 



for next semester's Junior class officers 



Steven Thomas, Carolyns 
Thompson, Stephen Thompson, 
Pam Threlkeld, Altona Thurs- 
ton, Harry Tibbetts, Patricia 
Tinsley, Barbara Tolbert 
Janay Toole, Leonard Toole, 
Karen Trout, Jimmy Troutman, 
Ronnie T r o r e r, David Trow- 
bridge Eddie Truer, Jeanne 
Tsakrias 

Michael Tsakrias, Steve Unver- 
saw, Joseph Volker, Sharon 
Wade, Larry Wagner, Robert 
Wagoner, Faye Wallace, Judy 
Wallace 

Jerry Wampler, Sharon Ward, 
Cleola Warren, Jackie Warren, 
C a r v e y Washington, Michael 
Washington, Howard Watson, 
Mary Watson 

Terry Weaver, Tony Weddle, 
Sheila Wehr, Suzanne Weight, 
Michele Welch, Janet West, 
Donna Wilson, Becky Wineing- 
er 

Joann Wilson, Sharon Wilson, 
Larry Wilson^ Marsha Wilson, 
Michael Wilson, Sharlene Wil- 
son, Stanley Wilson, Vicky 
Wilson 

Chester Williams, Becky Wine- 
inger, Ronnie Winsor, Douglas 
Wise, Philip W i 1 1 m a n. Sue 
Whitaker^ Dennis White, Sher- 
man Wolf 

Alson Wright, Roy Wright, 
Starr WycofF, Diana Wyland, 
Cindy York, Bill Yoimg, Caro- 
line Ziegler, Jim Young 




111 



1 

Class of '65 acquires strength in numbers as 




itk % 



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i-l\ \^ 



Frances Abels, Dennis Adams, 
Donna Adams^ Jack Adams, 
Kenneth Adams, Nancy Adams, 
Linda Adamson, Arthur Allen 

Cynthia Allen, Thomas Allen, 
Joan Allemenos, Georgia Am- 
merman, Tommy Anderson, E- 
laine Anderson, Fred Anderson, 
Yvonne Anderson 



Marcia Anderson, Pattie Ander- 
son, Billy Apple, Johnny Archer, 
James Arnes, Charles Arnold, 
Kellams Arron, Barbara Arthur 

Roschelle Artist, Theodosia Ar- 
tis, Darla Ashman, James Aus- 
man, Judith Austin, Olivia Ay- 
ers, Doris Babst, Mary Baidge- 

water 

Phyllis Bailey, Vicki Bailey, 
Stephen Baker, Brenda Baker, 
Yvonne Baldwin, Donald Ball, 
Frances Ball, Larry Ball 

Harold Ballard, Pamela Bal- 
lard, Priscilla Ballard, Tim Ba- 
lough, Donna Barber, Alaphair 
B a r g e r, Ada Barnett, Joseph 
Barr 

Stephen Barr, Margaret Barrett, 
James Barron, Don Basore, Mike 
Basore, Willie Bates, Lynda 
Baugh, Mary Baughman 

Darlene Beasley, Alberta Bick- 
ea, Dave Beckham, Steve Bech- 
tel, Carol Beets, Forrest Beil, 
Tracy Bence, Judith Bennett 

Penny Bennett, Virgil Bennett, 
Myra Bentley, Lena Beakowitz, 
Elizabeth Bess, Ernest Bewley, 
Mike Beyereln, Robert Black- 
ard 

Douglas Blak, Gregory Bland, 
Mitchell Blane, Janet Blessing, 
Charlotte Blevins, Sherry Bod- 
enberg, William Bogle, Dale 
Bolinger 

Edward B o p p , Raymond Bor- 
ders, Richard Borders, Anna 
Borneman, Georgia Bosch, Mar- 
garet Boucher, Betty Bowman, 
Linda Bowman 



112 



over 1,000 pupils enter Continentaland 



Lan-y Boyd, Roland Bradley, 
Linda Brandt, Thomas Branham, 
Rita Branning^ Winona Bran- 
son, Ruth Bridenthal, Linda 
Bridges 

Brenda Bright, Cecilia Bright, 
Robert Brinsley, Jacalyn Brook- 
ie, Linda Brooks, Allen Bro- 
shears, Barbara Brown, Betty 
Brown 

David Brown, Delindus Brown, 
Kenneth Brown, Linda Brown- 
ing, Marilyn Brown, Susan 
Brown^ Thomas Brown, Dennis 
Brumett 

Gerald Bryant, Michael Buchan- 
an, Tommy Bundy, Harold Bun- 
tin^ Margaret Burgess, G a y 1 a 
Burris, Bob Burmeister, Roimie 
Burns 

Darlene Burton, Glenetta Bush, 
Marie Bushey, Carolyn Butler, 
Louis Butler, Donald Caldwell, 
Johnny Caldwell, Palma Cald- 
well 

Joyce Callaway^ Judith Calla- 
way, Billy Calvert, Ann Camp- 
bell, Cathy Campbell, Harry 
Campbell, Jerry Campbell, Lu- 
cille Campbell 

Clifford Capps, Florence C a r - 
michaelj Ernest Carnahan, Dan- 
ny Games, Cheryl Carter, Joe 
Cartwright, Wanda Carver, Jer- 
ry Case 

Sue Case, Frank Cassell, Ray 
Catania, Michael Cauldwell, 
Daniel Cazzell, Roger Cesnik, 
Tava Chance, James Chandler 

Dennis Chaplin, Sherrie Charles, 
Stanley Chevng, Joseph Child- 
ers, Sharon Christman, Mary 
Chucott, Raymond Clark, Lyn- 
ette Clawson 

Larry Clevenger, Patricia Cline, 
Wilma Cobb, M a r c i a Cody, 
James Coff man, Barry Cole, 
Carolyn Cole, William Cole 
Lance Coleman, Paulette Cole- 
man, Henry Collins, Jack Col- 
lins, Sue Collins, Dorothy Col- 
lester, Vicki C o 1 v i n , Stephen 
Coldwell 







lis 



Combining eagerness with application 




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James Compliment, Barbara 
Compton, Don Compton^ Joseph 
Compton, Richard Condre, San- 
dra Conlin Carol Cook, Char- 
lotte Cook 

James Cook, Pauline Cook, Jer- 
ry Cooper^ Steve Cooper, Caro- 
lyn Coots, Juwan Copley, Jack 
Cowin, Barbara Coy 

Catharine Cox, Carl C o z 1 n e , 
Chai'les Crane^ Dennis Creigh- 
ton, Bob Crist, David Crist, Da- 
vid Crist, Charles Crosby 

Bob Crossley, Larry Crouch, 
Robert C u b e 1 , Sue Cummins, 
Ginger Cuppy, Jerry Curbeaux, 
Linda Curtis Darlene Curtney 

Virginia Cushman, Cheryl 
Christison, Lynnette Clawson, 
David Daughtery, Karen Dick- 
Man^ Jim Diniger, Mary Dod- 
son, Becky Doherty 

Warren Driver, Kai'en Dyer, 
James Downing, Diane Down- 
ing, Robert Doyle, Richard Drol- 
linger, Susan Dotlich^ Roland 
Dodd 

Bobbie Davis, Dennis Donovan, 
Larry Davis, Shirley DeBorde, 
Stanley DeCoursey, L o r e 1 1 a 
Dodson, Sandra Dean^ Sharon 
Davenport 

Brenda Dodson, Fred Davila, 
Kathy Doty, Richard Dorris, 
Sandra Davidson, Larry Dod- 
son, Jan Davis, Cheryl Dawson 

Steve Dawes, Calvin DeWeese, 
Becky Davis, William DeBolt, 
Joseph Dailey, Larry Dalton, 
Barbara Daglish, Janice Daudy 

Mitchell Daniels, Linda Dailey, 
Mike Derrickson, Mary Davis, 
Judy Durham, Patricia Duna- 
hoo, Linda Duncan, Linda 
Durham 

Stafford Deatra, Emma Dodd, 
Richard Dean, Shirley Dunn, 
Mary Earle, Linda Eastek, 
Maria Eaton, Mike Eberhard 



114 



frosh learn to adapt to new procedures 



Aaron Edenfield, Doris Eden- 
field, Billy Edwards, Cheryl Ed- 
wards, Connie Edwards, James 
Edwards Linda Edwards, Shar- 
ron Edwards 

Vivian Edwards, Randolph Eg- 
gers, Gilda Eller, Marilyn Ellis, 
Robert Ellison, Judy E m b r y, 
Betty Emery, Lou Emery 

Steve England^ Bonnie Evans, 
Evan Evans, Thomas Everhart, 
Linda Ewing, David Fairringer, 
Brian Fan-ell, Augustus Ferrell 

Janet Federspill, Mary Jo Feld- 
man, Earlene Ferguson^ L o u- 
aine Ferguson, William Fergus- 
on, John Fields, Margaret 
Fields, Martha Fields 

Mary Fields, Ronnie Finchum, 
Marilyn Findlay, Steve Finn, 
Eleanor Firestone, Eddie Fish- 
burn, Jackie Flowers, Rita 

Foist 

Robert Ford, Tony Ford, Paula 
Foster, Mai-gie Foxworthy, Suz- 
anne Freeman Larry Froedge, 
Margaret Frownfelter, Peggy 
Funkhouser 

Mike Furnish, Susan Fulf ord, 
Harold Garner, David Garret- 
s o n, William Gari-iott, Teresa 
Garrison, Linda Geddes^ Jack 

Gentry 

Michael Gentry, Patty George, 
Michael George, Richard George, 
Lewis Gilbert, Diana Gibson, 
Dave Gilman, James Gladfelter, 

Terry Glover, Michael GoiT, Sue 
Goodnight, Gloria Goodwin, 
Karen Goodwin, Judy Gool, Vic- 
toria Gonyer, George Gordon 



Mona Gott, Bertha Graves, John 
Graves, Robert Graves, Davis 
Green, Mike Green^ Patricia 
Green, Sheila Green 
Doris G r e e r, Thomas Gregg, 
Billy Gregory, George Gregory, 
Katherine Gregory^ Robert 
Gregory, Stan Gryszowka, Lar- 
ry Grider 




Lik L ■ .% 



Each finds himself belonging to a complex 




^if^ ^0^ 




Iff O o ^n ^1^ 



Bennett Griggs, Lynne Groves, 
Nancy Guerra, Phyllis Gugen- 
heim, Pamela G u i d r y, Larry 
Gunckle, Gary Gunther, John 
Haggard 

Roger Haggerty, Shan Hague, 
James Hail, Dan Hall, Dale 
Hamilton, Sally Hammer, Becky 
Hancock, Dave Hand 

Jessica Haney^ Allen Hanna, 
William Harbin, Rosemary 
Hardman, Richard Harold, Lor- 
etta Harp, Jack Harper, Patri- 
cia Harris 

Stanley Harris, Dennis Harrold, 
John H a r t e 1 1, Julia Harris, 
Sandy Hash, Thomas Havens, 
Charles Haverstick, Richard 
Hawblitzel 

Orene Hawkins, Connie Hayden, 
Gene Haynes, Diane Hays, 
David Heald^ Bill Hedges, Con- 
nie Hedges, Irene Helton 

Mary Helvery, Sharon Hender- 
son, Ron Herring, Lewis Her- 
ron, Roger Hibbs, Donna Hicks, 
Linda Hicks^ Gary Hiese 

Nancy Higgins, Lorraine Hill, 
Sandra Hill, Cheri Hinderliter, 
Ray Hoagland, Mike Hodge, 
Patricia Hodges, Bob Holder 

David Hollowell, Harvey Hol- 
mes, Linda Holtgrave, Marilyn 
H o m m e 1, Malcolm Honeywell, 
Clarence Hoskins, Don H o 1 d- 
croft^ Dorothy House 

Linda House, LaDonna Howard, 
Mark Howard, Ron Howard, 
Sherry Howard, Toby Hubble, 
William Hudgins, Betty Hudson 

Glenda Hudson, Shirley Hudson, 
Harry HuflF, Carol Huffman, 
Chester Hughes, Michael 
Hughes, Richard Huisman^ Fred 
Hulser 

Larry Humbarger, Donna Hum- 
phrey, Rebecca Hunt, Shirley 
Hunt, Eric Huntsman, Robert 
Hutchings, Jean Hutchinson, 
Judith Hutchinson 



116 



society where each interprets his abiHties 



JoEllen Icenogle, Steven Ike- 
mire, Branka Ivanisevic, Rudy 
Jackson, Steven Jackson^ Bruce 
James, Danny Johnson, Jane 
Johnson 

Judith Jann, Wally J a r r e 1 1, 
Wanda Jaynes, Harlan Jenkins, 
David Jennings^ Linda Johns, 
Doug Johnson, Ed Johnson 

Linda Johnson, Randal Jones, 
Sharon Jones, Florence Kam- 
povsky, Kitty Karst, Dan Keck, 
Cassandra Keeley^ Kathy Keen 

Linda Keen, Judy Keepas, Car- 
oyln Kehrt, Bonnie Kehrt, Bill 
Keller, Danny Keller, Gerald 
Kelly, Judy Kelly 

Robert Kendrick, T o m Kerljy, 
Bobbie Kersey^ Darryl Key, 
Linda Kilty, Judy Kime, Pamela 
Kindley, Garry King 

Loyetta King, Barbara Kingery, 
Eva Kirby, Holly Kirk, Bill 
Kirkham, David Kish, Raymond 
Klepfer, Michael Klosinski 

Ray Knight, Ronald Knight, Bob 
Knobel, Jerry Kocher, Michael 
Komlance Sue Komlance, Mark 
Kraemer, Marsha Kriegbaum 

Pat Lacey, Leslie Lagle, David 
LaLond, Lanny Lambert, Sandra 
Lambert, Richard Landess, Mike 
Landis Sharon Lantry 

Paul Lawson, Carol Lee, David 
Lee, Edward Lee, Linda Lee, 
Mildred Lee, David Leffler, Jim- 
my Lewis 

Oscar Lewis, Brenda Lichlyter, 
Lorian Llewellyn, Richard Liles, 
Shirley Linder, Frances L i n d- 
sey, Regenia L i n d s e y, Janie 
Link 

Donna Lively, Sharron Livings- 
ton, Harold Lloyd, Kay Lloyd, 
Steve Locke, Robert Lockhart, 
Caroline Lockwood, Mark Loftus 




1^_7 



With the help of upperclassmen, first-year 




^ r^ f%f%B ^ ft ^ 

iPBfek idiSSSi^ ^^^^ ^'^^%L 



m 





Bryson Lohi'mann, Donald Long, 
Frank Lowe, Gloria Lonigan, 
Aaron Lowborn, James Lucas, 
Bill Ludkiewicz, Ann Lyle 

JoLynne Lyons, Ruth Mackey, 
David Mahoney, Graham Man- 
ners, Diana Marsh, Mary Martin, 
Pamela Martin, Paul Martin 

Sharon Martin^ Patricia Mason, 
Kay Massena, Carl Masten, Bar- 
ry Maiesick, Gary Matthew, 01- 
lie Matthews, Don Mattingly 

Don Maudey, Roger May, Steve 
May, Gail Mayes, Ronnie Mc- 
Cann, Phillip McCarty, E r m a 
McCellan, Donna McCallum 
Robert McCoy, Sue McCoy, Nor- 
man McCullough, Douglas Mc- 
Collougb, Karen McDonald, Nan- 
cy McFall, Sharon McGlone, 
Tim McGrevy 

Ann Mcintosh, Michael McKee, 
Pamela McKinney, Peggy Mc- 
Laughlin, Patricia M c M a b o n, 
Jane McNalb, Pat McNamera, 
Carolyn McNeely 

Deborah McNeely, Pam Mc- 
Queen, Edwin McVay, Dale Mc- 
Williams, Dale Meacham, Rosie 
Meader, Dave Mears, Al Med- 
jesky 

Ruth Medley, Millie Melson, 
Katby Melton, Allan Merryman, 
Linda Midkiff , Sharon Milam, 
Dennis Miller, Pam Miller 

Thomas Miller, Jaye Mills, Bev- 
erly Mitchell, Cynthia Mitchell, 
Vesta Mitchell, William Molt, 
Patty Monday, Robert Monroe 

Dennis Montgomery, Jerry 
Montgomery, Darla Moore, Kim 
Moore, Linda Moore, Obie Moore, 
Pat Morebous, Bobbie Morgan 
Richard Morgan, Margaret Mor- 
ris, Michael Morris, Steve Mor- 
ton, Leslie Mosinian, Donald 
M o u s e r, Diana Moze, Patri- 
cia Mynch 



118 



jitters vanish and self-reliance appears 



Gary Mullen, Larry Munice, 
Wanda Murff, Diana Murphy, 
Carol Mun'ay, Deborah Muri'ay, 
Carol Myer, Oliver Myers 

Janet Myrick, J e a n n i e Nash, 
Shirley Neff, Gloria Nicholas, 
Sherry Nicholas, Theofore Nis- 
sen, Chei-yl Nix, Linda O'Nanion 

M a r 1 e n e O'Dell, Lois Odom, 
Marilyn Off, Ginger Olsen, Kar- 
en Oltman, Nathan Overstreet, 
Paulette Overstreet, Sandra 
Owen 

Don Owens, Sue Owens, Sue 
Pace, Linda Page, David Pal- 
mer, Mike Parker, Larry Par- 
nell, Richard Parsons 

Richard Partlow, Donna Patter- 
son, Rebecca Pavey, Donald 
Pearson^ Robert Pearson, Ten-y 
Pebbles, Pamela P e e 1 e, Susan 
Pence 

Andrea Percifield, Byron P e r- 
sonett, Estill Phelps, James 
Phillips, Jane Phillips, John 
Phillips Sarah Philpott, James 
Pickett ' 



Jackie Pierce, Larry Piei'son, 
Lynn Pierson, Duane Pike, Mary 
Pitman, Linda Pittman, Earl 
Pool, Don Poole 

Steve Poore, Ronald Porter, 
James Posey, Phillip Poulos, 
Bonnie Pounds, Karen Powell, 
Robert Paynter, Dave Prichard 

Connie Priest, Don Prif ogle, 
Larry Pruitt, Robert Pucillo, 
Steve Purichia, Carolyn Purvis, 
Larry Pyatt, William Quade 

Gilbert Rairdon, Kenney Rand- 
ell, Paula Randolph, Harold 
Rasmussen, Jim Rathie, James 
Ray^ Marilyn Ray, Vic Rearden, 

Jacquelyn R e d ^ Dollie Reddy, 
Raymond Reddy, Russell Reden- 
barger, John Reed, Lillian Reed, 
Jerry Reid, Pamela Reed 





^ «r' - '~4 




f«^ 1^^ ^•:!iJ. 




119 



Freshmen taste first sweet success by 



a. A^ ^ ^ n. 

^ ''"- \ ■ fi Til -'^V m ^ Alia 





-P ^ ^ ^ ft ^ ^ ^ 








^ ^^ ^ ^^ 




Suzie Reinbold, Joe Revell, Jan- 
et Reynolds, Robert Reynolds, 
Ronnie Reynolds, Victoria Rice, 
Joe Rich, Linda Richardson 

Paul Richardson, Steve Richie, 
Stephen Riching, Paula Riggins, 
Larry Robbins, James Roberson, 
Steve Roberson, Cheryl Roberts 

Guy Roberts, Jess Roberts, 
Kathleen Roberts, Charles Rob- 
inson, Johnny Robinson, Mary 
Lou Robinson, L u a n a Roby, 
Jeannie Roe 



Phillip Rollings, Marta Roney, 
Gerald Roper, Calvin Rose, Dar- 
lene Rose, David Rose, Jack 
Rosselot, Donna Rover 

Teresa Rowe Charles Rowland, 
Gayla Ruble, Yvonne Rumple, 
Lucinda Ruse, Calvin Russell, 
Jacquelyn Russell, Dennis Rust 

Charlotte Ryker, Robert Sand- 
e r Sj Sandi'a Sanford, Patricia 
Satterlee, Suzanne Scales, Judy 
Schaedel, Dennis Schafer, Da- 
vid Scheid 

Bernard Schmidt, Judy Schmitt, 
Penny Schneider, June Schubert, 
Larry Schwartz, Richard 
Schwartz, Nina Scott, Ella Scot- 
ten 

Larry Seals, Lawrence S e 1 k e, 
Eddie Seller, Jackie Shafer, 
Toni Shaluta, James Shanahan, 
Cai-ol Sheets, Dennis Shelley 

Daniel Shelton, Greg Shelton, 
Larry Shelton^ Beverly Sheph- 
erd, Jerry Shepherd, Pamela 
S h i e 1, Genevieve Short, Judy 
Shoulders 

Linda Shumar, Brad Siepman, 
Albert Sigler, Betty S i g 1 e r, 
Robert Simmons, Linda Simp- 
son^ Noretta Simpson, Leslie 
Sims 

Diana Sinclair, Steve Singleton, 
Carolynn Sipe, Lionel S i p e s,. 
Shirley Siscoe, Tom S k r o c h, 
Elizabeth Slarens, Donna 
Slaughter 



120 



garnering city basketball championship 



Ricky Small, Pamela Smerdel, 
Alva Smith, Bruce Smithy Cheryl 
Smith, Fred Smith, James Smith, 
Jerry Smith 

Jess Smith, Marwayne Smith, 
Phil Smith, Stephen Smoot, Dale 
Smotherman, James Snyder, Roy 
Snyder, Raymond Soots 

Robert Sorrell, Ronald Sowers, 
Carla Sparks, Roy Sparks, Char- 
les Spears, Imogene Spears, 
Judy Spears, Roger Spears 

Rebecca Spicer, Melvin Sprouse, 
Nancy St. John, Debra Stafford, 
Fred Staley, Bob Stallsworthy, 
Larry Stamatkin, Bill Stamm 

Kathy Stamm, Jewel Stanfield, 
Deltus Starnes, Michael Steele, 
Eunice Steenbergen, Thomas 
Stengel, Steve Stephanoff, Bet- 
ty Stephens 

Lula Stepherson, John Stingley, 
David Stinson, Rex Stockwell, 
Laura Stovall, Kathleen Strick- 
ling, Kenny Strong, Ronald 
Stychen 

Gordon Summers, Norman Sum- 
ner, Eric Swartz, Ed Sybesma, 
Juanita Taylor, Ralph Taylor, 
Juanita Teike, John Terhune 

Donna Theamann, Donna Thom- 
as, Doretto Thomas, Jimmie 
Thomerson, Karen Thompson, 
Bonnie Thornton, Michael Tib- 
betts, James Townsend 

Patricia Trimble, Joseph T r o - 
baugh, Carol Trostle, Carolyn 
Trotter, Elix Troutman, Ellen 
Trump, Anne Turner, Barbara 
Turner 

John Turner, Joseph Turner, 
Robert Turner, Richard Tussing- 
er, Carol VanBuskirk, John 
Vance, Marc VanDenbark, Ray 
Vandergraff 

Cathy Vandevander, Larry Van- 
Meter, Karon VanZandt, Larry 
Vaughn, Russell Vermillion, 
Judy Viers, Brenda Vinson, Ken- 
neth Vlasaty 




^ ^ ^ 




1 

Pupils end first year wiser Continentals 




Gary Voelkel, Marcia Vollmar, 
Carol Wade^ Danny Wade, Shari 
Waggoner, Shirley Wagner, Rita 
Wallingford, Mary Walls 

Bonny Ward, Jack Ward, Cal- 
lahan Ware, Diana Warren, Ger- 
ald Warren, Stephen Warren, 
Linda Watson, Vicki Weaver 



Robbie Webster, Judy Weekli, 
Judy Wehr, James Wells, Donna 
Welsh, John Wesseler, Sharon 
Wesseler, Judy West 

Phillip Western, Carol Wdowka, 
Jerry Wheeler, Jeanie White, 
Michael White, William White, 
Karen Whitlock, Nancy Whitlow 

Troy Whittaker Patricia Who- 
brey, Jerry Wilbur, Michael 
Wild. Richard Wilkerson. Rich- 
ard Wilkerson, Kenneth Wilker- 
son, Barbara Williams 

Carolyn Williams, Glenn Will- 
iams, Jimmie Williams, Mitchell 
William, Bonnie Williamson, 
Judy Wilson, Mildred Wilson, 
Ronald Wilson 

Ruth Winegar, Betty Winegar, 
Ralph Wise, Judy Whittman, 
Carl Wolf, Mary Wolford, Janis 
Wood, John Woodford 

Jim Woods, Steve Woolsey, Phil 
Woodward, Judy Worrell Dav- 
id Wortman, Gregory Wright, 
Sandra Wright, Vicki Wright 

Vickie Wright, Sandra W y a 1 1, 
Susan Yezageban, Helen York, 
Linda York, Susan Ziegler, Brig- 
ita Zuicens, Mark Zupan 



122 




The Continentalaires, working together, 
brighten the sounds of music. Their beautiful 
rendition of p o p u 1 a r songs and hymns have 
gained them praise and fame throughout the 
city. The Continentalaires not only participate 
in many of the school musical convocations, but 
they also take part in a c t i v i t i e s outside of 
school. Under the direction of Mr. Charles That- 
cher, the Continentalaires perform with enthus- 
iasm to captivate their audience. Their per- 
formances at the Continental Capers and the 
Big Sister-Little Sister Party were just two of 
the events in which they took part throughout 
the year. Highlighting the events of the year, 
the Continentalaires traveled to Kokomo at an 
invitation to sing for the public schools. 



CHORUS ACCOMPANIST. Mrs. Edna Long, music 
department accompanist, aids the Colonial Chorus and 
Girls' Concert Club performances. 



Personalities mold the Continentalaires 

JOYFUL SONG! Members of the Continentalaires include Bill Lanker, Sharon Ramos, 
Phil Myers, Sylvia Kenny, Walter King-, Gloria Lanker, Joe Purichia, Karen Genty, 
Kent Obergfell, Margret Williams, Reid Samuels, Delores Eller, Joe Mitchell, Rita 
Robertson, Jerry Sadler, Judy Jeffras, Teddy Jaquess, and Marsha Brown. 




128 




One of the biggest annual events at Wash- 
ington is the Continental Capers. This year the 
entire evening revolved around the theme, 
"Springtime in Paris." The corridors of the 
building were transformed into picturesque 
Parisienne avenues and the various rooms 
boasted of French titles. Even the mothers got 
into tlie act as all workers that evening wore 
French berets to create a more authentic at- 
mosphere. Continentals, as always, enjoyed the 
antics of the faculty in their roles of French 
beatniks and cafe entertainers. The "Monte 
Carlo" game room provided variety and laugh- 
ter in between the remaining student shows 
and letterman shows. Climaxing the events 
Pierre and Cheri, king and queen of the pop- 
ularity contest, were crowned in the closing 
minutes of the evening. 



VIVENT LES ARISTOCRATES! Alan Derringer and 
Maxine Kennedy smile with pride after being selected 
king and queen of the '62 Continental Capers. 



West siders frolic at Parisienne Capers 



BIG WHEELS IN MOTION. 

Continentals wind up the even- 
ings events by milling around 
to greet friends in the "Monte 
Carlo" game room. 




124 




CLEAN-UP CREW. Keeping Washington in good or- 
der are row 1: Bert Martin, Walter Padgett, Frank 
Stergar, John Faulk, Julius Sida, Bill Wulzen, Roy 



Morris; I'ow 2: Bob Wamplei', Ted Bennett, Edward 
Hall, Edward Baumann, Ronnie Burns, Kenneth Rider, 
Eddie Vespo, Bill Hittle, and Don Kelly. 



Cooks, janitors show efficiency 



WHAT'S COOKING? Continental cooks include row 
1: Lela Oliver, Frances Hensley, Garnet Downton, 
Maxine Townsend, Marie Essex, Katie Bryant; row 2: 
Louanna Ervin^ Addie Riley, Ethel Bohlsen, E m m a 



Lewis, Lucille Fields, Billie Mae Pfieffer, Leatha Sie- 
bert, Isa Stephens, Alma Hart, Roberta Smith, and 
Martha Hadley. Mrs. Bohlsen is the head administra- 
tor and Mrs. Ervin is the school dietitian. 




125 






^ai^aa^wiw*— 





'*«^. 



IN MATURITY 




\ 



Even though we reluctantly see the close of a chap- 
ter of our lives, we look toward the future confi- 
dent that the progress of the past four years is 
merely a profile of the progress to come. 



127 



Index 



Page 

A 

Administrative Staff 33 

B 

Baseball 66 

Basketball 59 

Bible Club 44 

Boys' Concert Club 27 

Boys' State Delegates 41 

C 

Capers 124 

Cafeteria 125 

CGAA 70 

Cheerleaders 69 

Clean-up Queen 50 

Colonial Chorus 26 

Concert Band 25 

Connie Continental 49 

Continentalaires 123 

Cross Country 58 

Custodians 125 

D 

DAR Good Citizen 74 

Debate Club 49 

Drama Club 45 

E 

Expedition Panel 12 

F 

Faculty 34 

Football 54 

Freshmen 116 

FTA Club 44 

G 

Girls' Concert Club 27 

Girls' Ensemble 26 

Girls' State Delegates 41 

Golf 68 

H 

Homecoming Queen and Court 51 

I 

Intra-City Council Delegates 43 

J 

Jamboree Queen 51 

Johnnie Continental 49 

Junior Red Ci-oss 47 

Juniors 96 



Page 

Junto Club 48 

L 

Latin Club 45 

Lettermen's Club 71 

M 

Math Club 46 

May Queen and Court 76 

Military Ball Queen 30 

N 

National Honor Society 42 

Naturalist Club 48 

News Bureau 21 

O 

Open House 8 

Orchestra 24 

P 

POST Staff 20 

Princess of Light 50 

Principals 32 

Print Shop 22 

Purdue Delegates 40 

Q 

Quill and Scroll 49 

R 

ROTC 30 

S 

Science Club 47 

Science Winners 40 

Seniors 74 

Sophomores 105 

Student Council 42 

SURVEYOR Staff 21 

T 

Tennis 65 

Thespians 45 

Track 64 

Track Queen and Court 50 

Traveling Journalists 41 

W 

Washingtonian Officers 42 

Wrestling • 63 

Y 

Y-Teens 46 



The '62 Post Thanks 



William Tobias Studios Senior photos & activity pictures 

Indiana School Pictures Underclass pictures 

Newspaper Boys of America _ Binding 

Ropkey Engraving Company Inc Engraving 

The S. K. Smith Company Covers 

Washington High School Print Shop Printing 

128 



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